Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00044
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: November 9, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081233:00044

Full Text








UFPA.


Vol. 5, No. 8


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, November 9, 2007


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This Week


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ALL PURPOSE PLAYER
Vero Beach's Jonathan Hills
works equally as hard on
offense as he
does on defensive


Getting
ready to
give ,
thanks
Arlene Borg
offers some Arlene Borg
classic dessert recipes for
the classic
American hoilday, A ll
Thanksgiving


Traveler
makes
Singapore ,
Travel
columnist
Susan Drew Susan Drew
describes the wonder and
beauty of the Far A 1 2
East in Singapore



Index
Community Notes ............ A17
Classified ......................B....... 13
Crossword ............................ B13
Deaths .................................. A13
Dining Guide ....................... BI
Entertainment Calendar... BI
Horoscopes ............................ BI
Police Report .... .............. A5
Sports ................................... B 11
Travel .................................... A 12
View point ................................ A 6
Week in Review .................... A3


County dedicates
iny


new complex


By WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Flanked by concrete
columns as thick as tree
trunks, officials said last
week that the new County
Administration Complex
would provide enough
office space for coming
decades.
The two-building cam-
pus, which opened in
August, was' dedicated
last week beneath tower-
ing oaks, across the street
from the abandoned
County Administration
Building.
"It was all we could do
to keep the Band-Aids on
it anymore," county gen-
eral services director Tom


Frame said. He oversaw
the move from the old
building to the new $45
million complex.
Five years ago, when
the County Commission
OK'd the new complex,
the officials faced criti-
cism about the price tag.
Former Commissioner
Caroline Ginn, who led
the team that called for
more county office space,
said the new buildings
fulfilled the require-
ments.
"It's not a monument to
anybody, not a Taj
Mahal," Ms. Ginn said.
"It's exactly what we
asked for."
She called the dedica-
) See COMPLEX, A9


it~


('()i


Former Indian River
County Commissioner
Caroline Ginn spoke to the
crowd last Friday at the
grand opening of the new
Indian River County
Administration Complex.

















Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Hospice arts 'taught

me that death is a


part of life'


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Writer Suzanne Fox's poetry lines the walls in "The Art of Hospice" exhibit at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art.


Veterans reflect on

conflict that brought

them together


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH Rita
Callahan, tired of hearing
news of friends killed while
fighting in Europe and the
Pacific, enlisted in the
Marine Corps after she fin-'
ished high school.
It was 1945, and the Sec-
ond World War had come
home to the upstate New
York town where Mrs. Calla-
han, now 83, grew up.
Telephone calls seldom
brought, good news.
Instead, the calls kept a
grim tally of friends that had
died in the fighting.
"The telephone would
ring, and you knew it would
be another," Mrs. Callahan
said.
In those days, female
enlistees remained on the
home front, and Mrs. Calla-


han, was stationed in Quan-
tico, Va., following her train-
ing.
Larry Callahan, her future
husband, enlisted in the
Navy when he was 17, after
he finished high school in
.Bethlehem, Pa. Mr. Calla-
han, 81, spent the war state-
side, training at various
Navy schools. At one point,
he was stationed at Lake
Seneca, not far from Web-
ster, N.Y. Mrs. Callahan's
hometown.
Once, when they were
both on leave in Webster, a
mutual friend introduced
them. Though they hit it off,
their duties kept them apart
for more than a year.
Following the war, they
reunited. In January, the
Callahans will celebrate
their 60th wedding anniver-

0 See VETERANS, A2


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
See related story and pho-
tos on page A6.
With his health waning
and his strength ebbing
away, Joseph Fragola moved
to the Visiting Nurse Associ-
ation Hospice House to live
ou the rest of his life. He
died on a hot July day.
HIis wife, Mary Segal,
picked flowers from her gar-
den for the memorial. And
her flowers became both her
muse and her metaphor.
Using the flora, Ms. Segal,
a Roseland artist, fashioned
a series of paintings for "The
Art of Hospice," a project
that brought together dying
patients and 10 musicians,
painters, photographers
and writers. The exhibition
opened last week at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art.,
Dried and sealed beneath
beeswax and pigment, Ms.
Segal's flowers are suspend-
ed, close enough to touch
but just out of reach no
longer alive, but still beauti-
ful, she said.
These encaustic paint-
ings, crafted. from hot
beeswax, are an ancient art
form. Egyptians decorated
their, tombs with the arti-
facts.
Creating the artwork fol-
lowing the death of her hus-
band had "a healing and a
cathartic effect," Ms. Segal
said.
Before the first brush of
paint against canvas, Geof-
frey Myers, a Vero Beach


artist, spent hours at the
bedside of a middle-aged
man suffering from a debili-
tating illness.
"We're all dying," Mr.
Myers said. "We're all going
to meet the same end."
Canvases he painted for
"The Art of Hospice" are
designed for the viewer to
reach his or her own conclu-
sions about mortality. With
his broad canvases, Mr.
Myers is urging viewers to
seek out patterns and "cre-
ate [their] own world."
He was inspired, he said,
by his patient. Trapped
inside his failing body, the
patient used his computer
as a tether, to the world
beyond his bedroom.
"His spirit shows no feel-
ing or thought or talk of his
illness," Mr. Myers said.
"He's a testimony of the will
to live no matter what."
Death, and how it fit into
the narrative of life, under-
pins the poetry Vero Beach
writer Suzanne Fox wrote
for the project. Her parents
died under hospice care; her
father last year, her mother
in 2005. Ms. Fox served as
caretaker for her parents
during the final years of
their lives.
"The Art of Hospice" was a
homecoming of sorts. Ms.
Fox had not written poetry
for a decade.
"Poetry was either there,
or it wasn't," she said.
Tapping into the emo-
tions stirred by the deaths of
her parents, Ms. Fox wrote

0 See HOSPICE, A6


World War II
veterans Larry and
Rita Callahan met
and married
nearly 60 years
ago while serving
in the armed
forces. She was a
Marine and he was
in the Navy.


















Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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Information Fair scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH -The pub-
lic is invited to a nonprofit
Information Fair to be held
on Wednesday, Nov. 14,
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. at the Vero Beach
Community Center, locat-
ed at 2266 14th Ave.
There is no charge for
this event.
This event is in collabo-
ration with the Cultural
Council.
Thee Junior League
Brown Bag program is
sponsored by Riverside
Bank.
The program will provide
an opportunity for the resi-
dents of Indian River
County to learn about the
services, activities and vol-


unteer opportunities avail-
able from area non profits.
The following nonprofit
organizations will be par-
ticipating in the fair to be
held by the Junior League
of Indian River Brown Bag
program:
*Junior League of Indian
River
*Cultural Council of Indi-
an River
*Indian River County Vol-
unteer Ambulance Squad
*Children's Home Society
*Humane Society of Vero
Beach
*Indian River Habitat for
Humanity
.*St. Francis Manor
*Abilities Resource Cen-
ter
*Youth Guidance
*Gifford Youth Activities


Center
*The Sun-Up Center
*Senior Resource Associ-
ation
*Substance Abuse Coun-
cil, IRC.
*Homeless Family Center
*211- Palm Beach/ Trea-
sure Coast
*Hibiscus Children's Cen-
ter
*North Treasure Coast
Chapter- American Red
Cross
*Harbor Branch Oceano-
graphic Institute
*Center for Spiritual Care
*Indian River Medical
Center Auxiliary
*Vero Beach Theatre
Guild
*Vero Beach Book Festi-


) See FAIR, A4


Veterans
From page Al


sary.
"I think he had his eye on
me because he didn't wait
long to marry me," Mrs.
Callahan said of her hus-
band.
The Callahans settled in
upstate New York, where Mr.


Callahan ran an aluminum,
brass and bronze foundry,
casting machine parts for the
military, photography giant
Eastman Kodak and other
customers. He retired 20
years ago. The couple has
lived in Vero Beach since
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1992.
Today, the Callahans rarely
speak about the conflict that
brought them together. But
their apartment carries
reminders of the conflict, a
tabletop statue of the Iwo
Jima flag-raising and other
memorabilia.
Even though she never left
the country, Mrs. Callahan
experienced the horrors of
war up close. Her brother-in-
law, who served in the Army,
was wounded during the Bat-
tle of the Bulge, and sent to a
hospital in Valley Forge, Pa.
When she could, Mrs.
Callahan would travel north
from Quantico to visit him. In
the wards, she 'met men
missing eyes and limbs.
"I cried more during the
war than I ever have," she
said.
Before her husband saw
combat, "Truman dropped
the bomb and ended the
war," Mrs. Callahan said.
An estimated 1,000 World
War II veterans die each day,
according to the federal
Department of Veterans
Affairs. The impact of the war
is fading too, the Callahans
said.
"Not enough of it is taught
in school anymore," Mr.
Callahan said.
I Since the war, Mrs. Calla-
han has carried a deep affec-
tion for her military service
and its emphasis on hard
work and equality.
In the Marines, men and
women were treated the
same, Mrs. Callahan said:
"They were just as strict with
the girls as they were with the
men."


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HEADLESS WOMAN?


Cliff Partiow/staff photographer
Nine-year-old Sasha Chisholm of Vero Beach gets help with her head from her dad, Richard, during the Vero Beach
Recreation Department Annual Halloween Parade Oct.27. Nearly 300 parents and children participated in the event.



Association unveils new logo, Web site


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH For the
Mental Health Association,
the agency's bell logo has
tolled for a final time.
This month, the agency
dropped its old bell
emblem for a soaring, styl-
ized symbol in shades of
blue and green. The launch
of the new logo was cou-
pled with the debut of a
new agency Web site. Mel-
bourne-based Kezer Corp.
conducted the overhaul.
"Our new image gives us
a modern corporate identi-
ty which reflects a more
welcoming image than the
traditional bell which has
been our logo for years,"
said Barbara Hammond,
chairwoman of the Mental


Health Association Board of
Directors, said in a news
release. "We wanted the
logo to include soothing
colors and portray an
uplifting and transforming
feel, paralleling what our
clients experience when
they reach out to MHA for
help and what we can offer
them in return. We have
achieved that and are very
pleased."
The image campaign is
the latest outreach effort by
the Mental Health Associa-
tion. Two seasons of the
TurtleTrax public art proj-
ect laid the foundation for
the new image campaign.
"We have previously por-
trayed ourselves in a nman-
ner that had been approprin-
ate for us in our earlier
days," said Kristine


Sarkauskas, agency presi-
dent and CEO, in a news
release. "Thanks to the
strong recognition we have
now received in Indian
River County, it was time to
create a new image for our
organization."
To highlight its new logo,
brochures and Web site, the
Mental Health Association
is hosting an open house at
its new walk-in center on
Nov. 16. Attendees will be
able to tour the facility and
ask staff Mtembers and ther-
apists about the Mental
Health Association arid its
mission.
Free depression and anxi-
ety screenings will be
offered before the open
house.
The new Mental Health
Association Walk-In Center


was designed to meet the
mental health needs of
patients experiencing crises
or those who need support
in a difficult situation, Men-
tal Health Association offi-
cials said. The center offers
counseling to individual
patients and families, as
well as assessments, crisis
intervention and referrals
to other community
resources.
Clients who are unin-
sured or underinsured are
also welcome at the free
center.
"Since the MHA Walk-In
Center opened, we have
seen people with a wide
spectrum of problems," Ms.
Sarkauskas said. "From
helping a middle age


WEEK IN

REVIEW

35 apply for top Humane Society post

VERO BEACH The search for a new executive
director for the Humane Society of Vero Beach and
Indian River County has drawn 35 applicants. The
organization hopes to pick a new executive director in
early 2008.
The new chief will replace Joan Carlson Radabaugh,
the longtime local Humane Society director who
stepped down earlier this year.
In August, she was named executive director of Palm
Beach County's Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League.
She led the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian
River County for 27 years. During her tenure, she
steered a seven-year project to raise money and spear-
headed construction of the $6 million Good Shepherd
Haven of Hope shelter.

Insurer will not expand
to Indian River during probe

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Florida Agency for
Health Care Administration stopped a large health
insurer's expansion into Indian River County last week,
as federal investigators probe the company,' Tampa-
based WellCare Health Plans.
WellCare had planned to expand into Indian River
and five other Florida counties. In Indian River County,
the company planned to offer two insurance plans,
which would have debuted at an undetermined date.
WellCare had requested to expand its StayWell plan
into Lake, Citrus and Hendry counties on Dec. 1, and its
HealthEase plan into Hendry, Hernando and Sumter
counties on Jan. 1.
WellCare offers the plans in 32 of the 67 counties
statewide.
FBI agents searched the WellCare headquarters on
Oct. 24, but it is unclear what the government is investi-
gating at the insurer.
"We are cooperating with the authorities," WellCare
executives stated in a two-paragraph press release
issued the same day.
The insurer said its services will remain uninterrupt-
ed during the investigation, the release stated.
"Our No. 1 priority is making sure that our members
have access to needed care and services," the release
concluded.

Pygmy whale beaches,
dies near Vero condo

VERO BEACH A pygmy sperm whale beached itself
and died near an oceanfront condominium complex
last week.
Scientists at Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institu-
tion are working to determine what caused the marine
mammal's death.
Beachgoers found the 10-foot-long, 705-lb. beached
whale on Oct. 30, and contacted Fort Pierce-based Har-
bor Branch. The whale died about 10 minutes later.


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From page A3
Pygmy sperm whales are
dark gray or bluish gray in
color, and can grow up to 12
feet in length and weigh up
to 900 lbs. The whales pre-
fer warmer waters and feed
primarily on octopus and
squid.

Riviera Beach
man faces sexual
battery charges

VERO BEACH A Riviera
Beach man registered as a
sex offender is facing


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SINCE 1967


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charges stemming from
sexual activity with two
local teenage girls, authori-
ties said last week.
Jose Antonio Cepeda Jr.,
44, 1265 West 32nd St., Riv-
iera Beach, was charged
with lewd and lascivious
battery, lewd and lascivious
molestation and sexual
activity with a minor.
A 15-year-old girl told the
Vero Beach Police Depart-
ment that she skipped class
with her friend, a 16-year-
old girl, on Oct. 26 to meet
with Mr. Cepeda at a Sebas-
tian supermarket, accord-
ing to a police report.
Mr. Cepeda and the girls
then drove to a motel on
U.S. 1. It was there, the 15-
year-old girl told police,
that Mr. Cepeda touched
the girls and had sex with
them, the report states.
The 15-year-old girl told
her father about the inci-
dent. The following morn-
ing, the father took the girl
to Indian River Medical
Center for an examination.
She then reported the inci-
dent to authorities.
Mr. Cepeda was arrested
in Palm Beach County and
transferred to the Indian
River County Jail on Oct. 30.
He is being held there on
$750,000 bond.


Fair
From page A2
val
*McKee Botanical Gar-
dens
*Samaritan Center
*WQCS 88.9 FM
*Auxiliary of Indian River
Medical Center
*Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion
*Newspapers in Educa-
tion
*Sunshine Physical Ther-
apy
*Kashi Foundation
*Cross Life International
Vero Heritage/Citrus
Museum
*Environmental Learning
Center
*Boys and Girls Club/
Youth Volunteer Corps
eMental Health Associa-
tion of Indian River County


*American Association of
UniversityWomen
*Dollars for Scholars of
Indian River County
*Area Agency on Aging
*Indian River County His-
torical Society
*Indian River Green Team
*Dollars for Scholars of
Indian River County
*Care Net Pregnancy
Center of Indian River
County

For more information on
the Brown Bag program,
call Neda Heeter, Brown
Bag Program chairwoman,
Junior League of Indian
River, at (772) 563-9287,
Fax (772) 234-8431, or e-
m a i I
jlirbrownbag@gmail.com


X


Man survives
after oncoming
train hits car

GIFFORD A Fellsmere
man survived after a train
collided with his car at a Gif-
ford railroad crossing last
week.
Joseph Klucinec, 57, was
driving a 1985 Ford station
wagon in the westbound lane
of 45th Street when he
approached the railroad
crossing.
Warning lights were flash-
ing and the barricades had
already descended, but
authorities said the driver
was attempting to go around
the barricades.
The train struck the front of
the vehicle, and then spun
the car around. The engineer
activated the train's emer-
gency brakes, and it came to
a stop about two-tenths of a
mile south of the crossing.
Mr. Klucinec was trans-
ported to Indian River Med-
ical Center, and then flown
by helicopter to Holmes
Regional Medical Center in
Melbourne, where he was
listed in serious condition.
Traffic at the railroad cross-
ing had to be rerouted for
about an hour following the
accident.











Editor's note: This is a
list of arrests, not convic-
tions, and all arrestees are
presumed innocent unless
or until proven guilty in a
court of law.

Vero Beach
Police Department
*Jesus Rosales, 29,
address unknown, was
charged with kidnapping,
false imprisonment and
battery.
*Christopher Demetrius
Culver, 21, 1240 Fourth Ter-
race, No. 106, Vero Beach,
was charged with being a
habitual traffic offender.
*Michelle Lynn Rad-
abaugh, 22, 1850 40th Ave.,
Apt. 303, Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
*Margaret Lynn Chiarella,
43, 2326 15th St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
trafficking oxycodone and
possession of cocaine and
drug paraphernalia.

Indian River County
Sheriffs Office
*Bobby Lee Brumley, 28,


13655 85th St., Fellsmere,
was charged with violation
of probation for armed
battery.
*Jose Antonio Cepeda Jr.,
44, 1265 West 32nd St., Riv-
iera Beach, was charged
with lewd and lascivious
battery, lewd and lascivi-
ous molestation and sexual
activity with a minor.
*Charles Robert Mullins,
32, 2295 Sea Turtle Way,
Vero Beach, was charged
with two counts of failure
to appear in court on
obtaining or attempting to
obtain a controlled sub-
stance by fraud.
*Timothy Joseph
McDonald, 59, 1675 Fourth
Lane, Vero Beach, was
charged with capital sexual
battery on a child under 12
by a perpetrator 18 or
older.
*Travis Lee Marlow, 29,
1015 Gayfeather Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription.
*Christopher T. Chod-
kowski, 39, 1170 Sixth Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with battery on a person 65
or older.
*Kerry Wayne Shepard,


23, 4055 41st Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
assault on a law enforce-
ment officer.
*Melissa Ann Waligora,
31, 3051 Old Edwards
Road, Fort Pierce, was
charged with dealing in
stolen property, giving
false information to a
pawnbroker and failure to
appear in court on petit
theft.
*Mackenzie Lee Bryan,
29, 10351 130th St.,
Fellsmere, was charged
with dealing in stolen
property.
*Renee Desiree McCart-
ney, 41, 7301 James Road,
Fort Pierce, was charged
with violation of probation
for obtaining or attempt-
ing to obtain a controlled
substance by fraud.
*Jeffrey L. Ledford, 26,
1625 20th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with uttering
a forged instrument.
*Naomi Mathurin, 18,
address unknown, was
charged with armed car-
jacking.
*Troy Stephen King, 37,
8141 135th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with bribery,
driving with a suspended
license with knowledge


and giving officers a false
name.
*Leroy L. White, 26, 3990
Lincoln Drive, Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and 20
grams or less of marijuana,
tampering with evidence,
attempted burglary of a
dwelling, trespassing, giv-
ing officers a false name
and two counts of driving
with a suspended license
with knowledge.
*Robert G. Weygant, 44,
2305 19th Ave., No. 104,
Vero Beach was charged
with sale of methadone
and possession- of
methadone.
*Jason Alan Redmon, 29,
130 llth Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
two counts of third-degree
grand theft.
*Charles La Chase, 58,
address unknown, was
charged with two counts of
sale of a controlled sub-
stance.
*Eric Sisson, 24, 639
Demnpsey Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft, utter-
ing a forged instrument
and forging bank bills or
promissory notes.
*Thomas Blake Young,


TREASURE COAST





* !:is1 p^U i I !U
10 7T
0 2002Lost


20, 16 Cypress St.,
Fellsmere, was charged
with aggravated battery.
*Clarence Edgar Alexan-
der, 30, 917 Louisiana Ave.,
Sebastian, was charged
with manufacturing
methamphetamine and
possession of listed chemi-
cals and drug parapherna-
lia.
*Rex Palmer Alexander,
23, 917 Louisiana Ave.,
Sebastian, was charged
with manufacturing
methamphetamine and
possession of listed chemi-
cals and drug parapherna-
lia.
*James Charles Dicks, 27,


76 46th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of methamphetamine,
Ecstasy and drug parapher-
nalia.
*Jesse Lee Bales, 26, 11145
Mulberry St., Vero Beach,
was charged with sale of
oxycodone and possession
of oxycodone.

Florida Highway
Patrol
-Shenekia Ann Jenkins-
Plowden, 18, 1701 North 27th
St., Fort Pierce, was charged
with possession of cocaine
and drug paraphernalia.


Safety plan is needed in case domestic situation turns violent


BY WENDY DWYER
For Hometown News

Editor's note: This is the
fourth of a four-part series
dealing with the many
issues of domestic violence.
By mistake, she had
slipped her husband's car
keys in her purse when she
left at 4 a.m. for an out-of-
town funeral. When she
called later in the day to
check in, people in the next
room could hear him
shouting at her, accusing
her of taking the keys on
purpose, trying to make
him lose his job and threat-
ening to kill her. Knowing
he had been drinking again
and might actually follow
through this time, she spent
the entire trip home finally
coming up with a plan, feel-
ing forced into a decision


she knew she should have
made years before. This
time, she would flee for
real...because there might
not be a next time.
Whether or not a victim
of domestic abuse feels
capable of leaving an abus-
er there are things s/he
should do to help ensure
her own safety and the safe-
ty of children and pets.
Domestic violence shelters
and resource centers like
SafeSpace have long
encouraged victims to take
the time to come up with a
safety plan nothing elab-
orate, just an organized list
of important things to know
and remember in case a
time comes (and it usually
does) when you will need to
get away fast. Even if you're
not a victim of domestic
abuse, you probably know
and love someone who is,
so it's a good idea for you to


consider the same things
for yourself, and for those
you love who may one day
ask for your help.
According to the Nation-
al Coalition Against
Domestic Violence, if you
are still in a relationship,
you should consider a few
things to ensure your safety
when violence erupts.
Top on the list avoid
rooms with no exit, like the
bathroom, closets, and
rooms with easily accessi-
ble weapons, like the
kitchen.
Think before something
happens about the safe
people you would contact
in case of emergency and
memorize all important
phone numbers. In an
emergency situation you
may not be able to get to
the kitchen or wherever you
keep your address book.
Speak with your children


ahead of time and let them
know that it's okay to call
911 when an abusive inci-
dent is in progress.
Talk with your neighbors
- they probably already
know or suspect what's
happening anyway. Tell
them they should call
police if they hear sounds
of violence coming from
your home. Don't be
embarrassed it may save
your life.
It's also a great idea to
establish a code word -
something easy to remem-
ber and share it with the
safe people in your life.
That way, if you are on the
phone or are able to make a
call to them, you'll alert
them to the fact that you're
in danger without raising
the suspicion or the ire of
the perpetrator.
If you're thinking of leav-
ing, take any important


papers and documents with
you, or hide them away in a
safe location ahead of time.
Important papers include
items like Social Security
cards and birth certificates
or passports for yourself
and your children, leases
and deeds, marriage
license, checkbooks and
statements, charge cards,
pay stubs orW-2 forms and
insurance policies. If you
have any documentation of
prior abuse, including med-
ical records, photos or
police reports, it would be a
very good idea to have
those out of the house
before you leave, too.
If you're able to, pack a
bag with a change of
clothes for yourself and
your children and always
keep change for pay phone
calls.
Keep an extra set of keys
to the car hidden some-


where and try to always
park so your car cannot be
blocked in.
In your emergency bag,
keep a supply of necessary
medications and prescrip-
tions for yourself and your
children, and a pair of eye-
glasses, if you have an extra.
Any jewelry, irreplaceable
sentimental items and cash
are always good to include,
too.
If you share a joint check-
ing or savings account with
your abuser, please don't
count on being able to
withdraw funds after you
leave. Either parry in a joint
account can call and have
the card reported as miss-
ing or stolen and the same
technology that helps in so
many ways can work
against you because the
card can be canceled in a
) See LEAVE, A8


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(866) 465-5504
or e-mail to veronews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


More on Vista Meadows

There's an easy solution to the mess at the abandoned
Vista Meadows golf course.
County officials should amend the public nuisance code
to include multi-family communities and prohibit weeds
and grass in excess of 12 inches.
That's what most of our surrounding communities pro-
vide in their codes.
Of course, county officials will then have to nudge the Sul-
livans to obey the law.

Piper support

This is a comment about a recent rant stating that the
government shouldn't support Piper.
I am aware quite fully about the property values, the


d11xKie


building problems, and the real estate values declining.
If the local government in our county does not support
Piper we may lose Piper.
This will probably occur because Piper is going to go
where their stockholders want them to go, and where they
will make the most profit.
If we don't support Piper and end up losing them, the


recession, or decline, and the foreclosures that have hap-
pened recently will be dramatically and drastically
increased with their exiting the area.
We are talking about a lot of people that live in Sebastian,
Fellsmere and in Indian River County that work for Piper.
. If they lose their jobs, and lose their homes, you are going
to see property values plummet severely.


Hospice
From page Al


'Ii.


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Artist Betsy McKean, left, shares a laugh with Winifred Cameron while looking at an old
scrapbook at Winifred's home May 11. Sadly, Mrs. Cameron died on Oct. 6.


four poems in the same day.
"I didn't try to explain the
experience," she said. "Poet-
ry comes from a place that's
not analytical."
During the project, Ms.
Fox joined grieving parents
at their weekly bereavement
group. Cindy Welsh of Vero
Beach, whose 16-year-old
daughter, Jordan, died in a
car accident earlier this year,
called the Thursday night
bereavement group "a club,
but not one any of us want-
ed to join."
Loss spanned the circum-
stances. Grief "continues to
evolve long after the person
is gone," Ms. Fox said.
Betsy McKean, a Vero
Beach artist, was hesitant
when organizers invited, her
to participate in "The Art of
Hospice."
"I was afraid I'd get too
attached to the person, and
then suffer the withdrawal,"
she said.
Then she met 85-year-old
Winifred Cameron.
When Ms. McKean first
visited her at home, Mrs.
Cameron had a plan. Scis-
sors ready, she was prepared
to teach her guest the deli-
cate art of embroidery. Ms.


4


A~


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Artist Ann Weibel, left, spent some time recently with Jake Jacobson, a Visiting Nurse Association Hospice patient as they
collaborate together for the "Art of Hospice" exhibit at the Vero Beach Museum of Art. The exhibit will be on display
through Dec. 9.


McKean, a
painter and
photographer,
collaborated
with Mrs.
Cameron on an
embroidered
greeting card.
Mrs. Cameron
was touched
that her handi-
work was at last
receiving atten-
tion. Embroi-
dery she com-
pleted with Ms.
McKean is
bright, refined
by the decades
of skill Mrs.
Cam erono n
brought to the
craft.
Friendship
cemented itself
between the two
women. For
Mrs. Cameron's
85th birthday, Winifred
they gathered greets you
around a can-
die-topped pice exhib
cake. of Art.
"She never
once talked about being ill,"
Ms. McKean said. "She was
always dressed and up."
Mrs. Cameron died Oct. 6.
"I went into this thinking
that I was going to give a gift
to somebody else," Ms.
McKean said. "I felt that I
was the one who received
the gift by knowing
Winifred."
Griet is olien parceledinto
stages an orderly proces-
.sion of denial, anger, bar-
gaining, depression and,
finally, acceptance. But Vero.
Beach painter Lizzy Colket
soon learned that the emo-
tiofs are often jumbled out
of order.
There were nights when
she would break down and
cry as she drove home from
the Hospice House. At other
times, she described the
atmosphere as inspirational,
an incubator for her art-
work.
During the project, Ms.
Colket visited the Hospice
House on Wednesday
nights, setting up her mate-
rials in the living room and
inviting patients and their
families to work with her.
"It taught me that death is
a part of life," Ms. Colket
said.
Despite the heaviness of
the subject, the works do
not brood. Figures in Ms.
Colket's paintings are styl-
ized and rendered in bright


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Cameron's great big smile
i at the door at the Art of Hos-
it at the Vero Beach Museum


colors. Ann Weibel, a Vero
Beach artist, painted a
cheery portrait of her hos-
pice 'patient, 88-year-old
Jake Jacobson.
"I thought he had such a
wonderful face," Ms. Weibel
said.
When he met the artist,
Mr. Jacobson, who has ter-
minal cancer, told her he
wanted to learn to paint a
horse, a tree and a windmill.
He did, but he was quick to
say last week that he doesn't
consider himself an artist.
"When he had visits from
the VNA, it meant a lot to
him," said his daughter,
Cynthia Putnam, who lives
in Vero Beach. "I was grate-
ful they worked with dad as
closely as they have."
At the beginning of the
year, the VNA began brain-
storming ways to deliver its
message and answer ques-
tions about hospice care.
"How do we tell the story a
little differently, in perhaps a
less threatening or scary
way?" said Carol Kanarek,
past chairwoman of the VNA
Board of Directors.
So the VNA adapted an
arts program pioneered by a
Jacksonville hospice and the
Cummer Museum ofArt and
Gardens in Jacksonville.
Last winter, local artists
were picked by the VNA and
the Vero Beach Museum of
) See HOSPICE, A7


S -. .. L..'--, "


Hometown News
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Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
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Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.

Phone (772) 569-6767 Fax (772) 569-6268
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'I'm going to be alive for a long time'


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
Gwen Gillespie was tired
of hearing she was dying.
Since her 2001 leukemia
diagnosis, Ms. Gillespie has
been told so many times
that she had six months to
live that she eventually
asked her doctors to stop
the grim predictions.
Three years ago, after a
doctor told her she had a
few months remaining, Ms.
Gillespie turned out nine
paintings during a four-day
stretch, stopping only to eat.
"I was tapping into some
huge creative energy," Ms.
Gillespie said. One of her
works is part of "The Art of
Hospice" exhibit at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art.
That summer, she headed
west to see the Grand
. an. n m and California's
giant redwoods. To raise
money for the trip, she sold
a Highwayman painting
back to the artist, and used
the cash as a down payment
on a motor home.
Before she left, Ms. Gille-
spie dropped plans to
undergo a bone marrow
transplant that could have
prolonged her life, at least
for a little while.
Family members and
friends questioned her deci-
sion.
"They thought I had lost
my mind," Ms. Gillespie
said.
She hit the road three days
before her 40th birthday,


with her Yorkshire terrier,
Baby, riding on her lap.
"It's depressing to think
about having a terminal ill-
ness," Ms. Gillespie said.
"Let's just live and make the
best of it."
Out west, Ms. Gillespie
found a rust-colored sand-
stone arrowhead in the Ari-
zona desert, and a kindred
spirit amid the California
redwood.
In a forest near Petaluma,
Calif., Ms. Gillespie prayed
that someone would join
her. As she prayed, a man
emerged through the colos-
sal tree trunks.
His name was Gary. He
was suffering from a chron-
ic illness. His traveling
companions were two York-
shire terriers.
"It was magical, it was a
miracle, it was synchronici-
ty," Ms. Gillespie said.
The new friends cara-
vanned north to Crescent
City. Later, as they headed
their separate ways, he
tossed handfuls of rose
petals across her wind-
shield.
Her serenity was short-
lived. She returned to Vero
Beach that fall, in the after-
math of hurricanes Frances
and Jeanne.
For solace, Ms. Gillespie
turned to painting and writ-
ing. Rejuvenated by her
trek, she created "Red
Angel," the painting exhibit-
ed in "The Art of Hospice."
The figure in the ruby-toned
painting is buoyant as


"Its depressing to
think about having a
terminal illness. Let's
just live and make
the best of it.

Gwen Gillespie
patient

warm as the Arizona desert
and jubilant like a Vegas
showgirl.
"I could feel the healing in
my body," Ms. Gillespie
said.
But by 2006, the leukemia
was gaining ground. Ms.
Gillespie checked into the
Visiting Nurse Association
Hospice House. Family
members and friends gath-
ered at her bedside.
Two weeks later, she went
home.
Now, she wants to raise
awareness about hospice
care. After she left the Hos-
pice House, friends
assumed she had died.
What is less known, she
said, is that hospice pro-
vides long-term care to the
terminally ill. A four-person
team visits her Sebastian
apartment throughout the
week.
, Drugs dull the pain, but
Ms. Gillespie, a former mas-
sage therapist, said her cre-
ative efforts sustain her.
"I'm alive," she said. 'And
I'm going to be alive for a
long time."


Staff photo by Warren Kagarise
Gwen Gillespie, who was diagnosed with terminal leukemia three years ago, journeyed
to California with her Yorkshire terrier, Baby. The trip inspired the painting she created
for "The Art of Hospice" exhibit at the Vero Beach Museum of Art.


Hospice
From page A6


Art, and then trained in hospice etiquette
and rules.
Hope McMath, director of education at
the Cummer Museum of Art and Gar-
dens, told the artists to focus on life, not
on grief.
"The themes of life ard death and
regeneration they've been around
since the beginning of time," she said
during a February visit to the Vero Beach
Museum of Art.
Family members and patients were
invited to the opening last week. Mothers
from the Thursday night bereavement
group were there.
Pam Delaney of Sebastian thought
about staying home. It was Oct. 30, the
same day her son, Travis Blount, would


THE NO-PAIN,


have turned 26.
"He would want me to be here," Ms.
Delaney said. Her son died last year fol-
lowing an accidental painkiller overdose.
"Grief is a journey," said Vicki Schom-
mer, who lives in Vero Beach. Two years
ago, her son, Matt, 26, died in a motorcy-
cle accident.
"It's a very personal journey," she con-
tinued. "And there's no timetable."
"The Art of Hospice" will be on display
at the Vero Beach Museum of Art until
Dec. 9. The museum is located at 3001
Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. The free
exhibit is open Monday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Sunday
from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.


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SSarah Hale's music,
which blended
-" together with other
musicians' works,
offers a soothing
backdrop to Art of
Hospice at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art.





Cliff Partlow
staff photographer



Seeings Believing!


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Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


SATURDAY, NOV. 10


The Asbury United
Methodist Church, located
at 1708 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach will have a holiday
bazaar and luncheon from


9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Handmade
gifts, bake shop, candy,
plant sale and "New to You
Shop" will' be featured.
Lunch will be served by the
youth group under the
breezeway. There will be
a drawing for McDonald's
and Burger King gift
cards, movie tickets and a
hair set at Total Woman


and Man Salon.
TUESDAY, NOV. 13
The Vero Beach Com-
puter Group's Special
Interest Group on
Microsoft Office Word,
Excel and PowerPoint will
meet from 2 to 4 p.m., in
the history room -of the
main library. Confirm the


time and date with Wayne
Kleinstiver, at (772) 539-
8538.

THURSDAY, NOV. 15
*The Vero Beach Christ-
ian Business Association
will hold a luncheon at


I See CALENDAR, A14


Leave
From page A5


few short minutes. Besides,
every move you make can
be tracked when you're
paying with a debit or credit
card, as transaction reports


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can be pulled up online
almost immediately, so
contact a resource like Safe-
Space for assistance on how
to best protect yourself and
your children physically
and financially.
As traumatic as domestic
violence and spousal abuse
is on the victim, it's equally
difficult for the children in
the situation. Don't think
because your children are
small that they are clueless
to what's happening, and
don't imagine that they are
not absorbing everything
that's happening to you and
to them, too.
After you've prepared
your own safety plan, con-
sider allowing your child to
do the same thing.
Simple, uncomplicated
and direct questions can
address your child's fears
and help provide comfort
and a feeling that all is not
hopeless. Questions to
include in a child's safety


plan can be as simple as:
*When I get scared I can
think about.....
*When I need help I can
go to....
*Here are the safe exits
from my house in an emer-
gency:
*What is the phone num-
ber of a neighbor, friend or
relative who can help me?
*In an emergency, I can
call for help by dialing 911.
Once you leave a violent
or abusive situation, make
sure you protect yourself
outside the home by alter-
ing your normal travel
habits, shopping and bank-
ing in a different place and
keeping a court order (pro-
tection or restraining) with
you at all times.
Ninety-five percent of all
domestic violence victims
are women. Typically, a vic-
tim leaves the abusive situ-
ation seven times before
staying away. Sometimes,
that's because she feels she


has no place to go; some-
times it has to do with
finances and often, sadly,
she returns because of fear.
Studies have shown that
75 percent of women who
are killed by their spouse or
partner are murdered after
or while they are trying to
end the relationship. In
spite of enduring beatings,
verbal and psychological
abuse, it's when a victim
decides to leave an abusive
relationship and does so
that she is in the most dan-
ger.
That's why a Safety Plan is
such an important tool, and
why places like SafeSpace,
with its knowledgeable and
caring counselors and sup-
port staff are so vital to the
communities on the Trea-
sure Coast.
For additional information
about SafeSpace, or to learn
how you can help, contact
SafeSpace at (772) 528-8082.


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All-American mutt


show scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River
County invites the commu-
nity's canines to participate
in its 26th annual All-Ameri-
can Mutt Show at 9 a.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 17, to be held
at the Humane Society.
The Humane Society's All-
American Mutt Showhas
become a tradition in Indi-
an River County.
This year, canines and
their human guardians will
compete in categories


including: The Best Tail
Wagger, Mr. and Ms. "Dog-
a-nality," The Canine Klein
award best dressed dog,
owner/dog look-a-like, The
Best Dumb Pet Trick, The
Oscar award most talented
dog, The Tom Thumb award
- smallest dog, The Paul
Bunyon award largest dog,
The Benji Award canine
with superstar qualities,
and The All American mutt
award best in show.
All participants will
receive awards and a certifi-
cate of participation.
) See MUTT, Al0


Complex


From page Al
tion "a momentous day" in
the history of Indian River
County.
Offices in the old County
Administration building
were often cramped.
Employees complained
about mold.
"We would probably
have languished for anoth-
er 15 years in the old
building," Ms. Ginn said.
During the months lead-
ing up to the 2002 com-
mission vote, Ms. Ginn
and members of her 16-
person team visited other
government buildings
across the state in search
of ideas. Planners recom-
mended the new county
buildings as a way to


Association
From page A3


anchor the surrounding
city.
The new County Admin-
istration Complex is part
of a $56 million effort to
construct new county
offices, from a $4 million
Supervisor 'of Elections
Office headquarters to a $6
million Emergency Opera-


tions Center.
Until hurricanes Frances
and Jeanne wreaked havoc
three years ago, plans
called for the Emergency
Operations Center to be
built at the county com-
plex. Following the 2004
storm season when four
hurricanes thumped Flori-


da the state required the
emergency center to with-
stand 200 mph winds.
Instead, the bunker-like
building was constructed
on 43rd Avenue. The move
left 23,000-square feet of
space open for expansion
at the County Administra-
tion Complex.


woman who recently lost
her husband in a car acci-
dent, to a family in divorce,
or a husband losing his job
and turning to liquor to
help him through the-day,
all of these individuals are
feeling hopeless."
"But they do not have to
suffer alone," she contin-
ued. "Individuals, couples
and families are welcome to
receive help by calling the
MHA Walk-In Center."


The Mental Health Asso-
ciation will host an open
house at its new walk-in
center on Nov. 16 from 2
p.m. to 6 p.m. Free depres-
sion and anxiety screenings
will be offered prior to the
open house from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. Appointments for
screenings are necessary
and may be made by calling
(772) 569-9788.
The Mental Health Asso-
ciation is located at 777


37th St., Suite D-104, Vero
Beach. Indian River Transit
public buses make stops at
37th Street at the end of the
driveway at the Kurtell
Medical Building, where the
Mental Health Association
offices are located. For more
information, visit the Men-
tal Health Association Web
site at www.mhairc.org. The
center is open from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Monday through
Friday.


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[ SENIOR LIVING I









Exercise can help with stress


I can help you
S.. rent your properties!
772-234-3450
e-mail rnrmgrl@3iao cornm
i MICHAE L T HOR PE
REA. L L._S.L-\Tr. INC ,


Tears ago I was an
NCAA gymnast. As I
recall, whenever I
entered an arena to com-
pete, I could feel my heart
race, my palms become a
bit tacky, and butterflies
danced inside. I knew that
within a short period of


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FAMILY PRACTICE
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I .cility


RETREEN AS T


time, I would warm up, the
stands would fill, and I
would be in front of thou-
sands of people, performing
my routines.
As it turns out, I was
experiencing a specific type
of stress called eustress that
all athletes share, and some
of us may feel at certain
times at work and / or play.
This type of stress is very
short term and provides
strength and focus when we
are excited. Eustress is
helpful to us in certain
circumstances, but there are
other types of stress that
can be harmful to us if we
do not recognize and treat
them:
Distress occurs when our
lives experience change and
can last for years. People
who relocate often may
experience this.
.Hyperstress occurs when

Mutt
From page A9
As an added highlight, J.C.
Britt of United Bank of
Switzerland will serve as
Master of Ceremonies.
Unlike the Westminster
Dog Show, The Humane
Society's annual mutt show
looks for unique qualities in
every dog, from nonconfor-
mity of appearance to each
canine's individuality.
The annual mutt show
also gives the pet-owning
community an opportunity
to share some fun with their
canine companions.


CHRISTI WADE
Exercise Physiologist
we are overloaded or
overworked.
Hypostress is the opposite
of hyperstress. This hap-
pens when we are unchal-
lenged or bored.
Symptoms of stress can
range from the aforemen-


"Our All-American Mutt
Show gives the community a
chance to see that every dog
is special," event chairper-
son Dannette Dieffenbach
said.
Canine participants must
be current on vaccines,
spayed or neutered, if over
six months of age, and
accompanied by a human
companion.
Pedigrees as well as mutts
are welcome to participate.
The Humane Society is
located.at 6230 77th..St. in


tioned sweaty palms to
anxiety, depression and
illness. When considering
our symptoms, we must
first consider the fact that
stress is our reaction to the
environment. Since it is a
reaction, the most signifi-
cant factor may not be what
surrounds us, but our
perception of it.
Stepping back and getting
"the bigger picture" of our
lives and what is causing us
stress can help immeasur-
ably. Talking with friends or
relatives about stressful
feelings can help quite a bit,
too. Hearing new ideas and
points of view could open a
new way of looking at our
situations.
Another outlet for our
mind is to read about our
stress. To understand is to


I See FITNESS, Al 1


Vero Beach.
Pre-registration for the
Mutt Show is required by
Nov. 16.
A $10 donation per canine
participant can be paid the
day of the event and helps
the shelter to care for the
community's homeless ani-
mals.
All participants and their
dogs must arrive by 8:30
a.m.
To register, or for more
information, call (772) 388-
3331 Ext. 12.


Dermody Pediatric Dentistry & Orthodontics, P.A.


Pediatric
Dentistry
772-562-5150


It is essential for the first dental visit to occur
within six months after the first tooth erupts,
but no later than the first birthday.


Adolescent & Adult
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772-778-2259


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over 10 years, at South Vero Square


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Vision Plus offers Same Day
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DISCOUNTS SIeo 3f)
ISee Sto f Detai
Medicare Provider Varilux Lenses

(772) 770-2020

Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Saturday Hours 9-5
Appts. Available Walk-Ins Welcome
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of Glasses Lenses & Exam FREE
1 .-- o II I1. Includes boxes of "i up
F-I-


iriamu es" o a I Disposable contact Lenses I I K -a u
Lenses) by BAUSCH & LOMB value
I II II Second pair of glasses can be for yourself, I
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No other discounts apply I No other discounts apply II No other discounts apply
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Get ready for Thanksgiving by making delicious desserts

ello, smart shoppers. year-old lady, who had a shells flour is moistened. and again and will not get 2
It's time to get ready farm. She asked me to visit The mixture will be dry. tough. --
H f eor get ready snd servased coffee and an 4 cups white flour Do not add more water. Refrigerate for at least 15
Pies are almost as impor- incredible apple pie with 1 tablespoon sugar Using your hands, press minutes. Roll out just M
tant, as the turkey You've the most wonderful crust. 1-1/2 teaspoon salt the dough together to force enough dough to fit the pie L
just got to make a home- Her heritage dated to the 1-3/4 cups shortening (I any remaining flour to cling pan. Roll dough to 1/8-inch e
made pumpkin, pecan and Shakers, which is where the use Crisco) to the dough. This crust can z
apple pie with my crust. If recipe came from. 1 /2 cup cold water be handled and rolled again ) See GRAMMY, A15
W Ah-t o rn-,,d me was'tho 1 tablespoon apple cider


you've never made a pie
before, now's the time.
Many recipes can be
altered to make them low-
fat, but low-fat piecrust is
not as good. A truly great
piecrust is high in fat, so
make it rarely, eat it sparing-
ly and enjoy it immensely.
I am giving you a very
unusual recipe. This crust
will handle easier than any
other you've ever tried. For
years, making pie crust
frustrated me, as the crust
tore and separated, until a
special lady came into my
life.
When my family lived in
Connecticut, I met an 80-


bottom crust was nicely
browned, which is hard to
achieve without burning the
pie. She had already made a
copy of the recipe for me,
because, as she said, "I
knew you would want it."
The recipe contains
vinegar, which helps the
crust to brown properly and
the smell and taste will
disappear as the pie bakes.
It is a large recipe and I
have not found a way to
break it down successfully,
but the dough freezes well
and will keep in the refriger-
ator for at least.three days.
Remember: always


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

preheat the oven for 20
minutes. I recommend
using an oven thermometer.
Enjoy. See you next week!

SHAKER PIE CRUST
Makes two covered 9-inch
pies and about two pie


vinegar
1 large egg

In a large bowl, mix dry
ingredients. Add shortening
and cut in with a pastry
blender, two knives or an
electric mixer set at low
speed until shortening is the
size of peas.
In a separate bowl, mix
the egg, vinegar and water.
Add to the flour mixture and
mix with a fork until the


y '


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Christmas Is Just Around The Corner


Fitness
From page A 10O


treat. Libraries, bookstores
and the Internet have a
wealth of information ready
to help you cope.
Even if we may not be
able to change our situa-
tions, simply getting away
from them for a while may
be all we need to get back
on track and shrink our
stressful symptoms. One
valuable tool for this escape
is exercise.
Aerobic exercise (elevat-
ing your heart rate signifi-
cantly for at least 20 min-
utes) has several benefits for
a stressed individual.
Focus. It is difficult to
dwell on negative thoughts
when exercising. The mind
has a chance to rest its
downward spiral and
rejuvenate. The world can
appear much brighter after
exercise.
Endorphin release.
Endorphins are powerful
chemicals released in the
brain during and after
exercise bouts. These
chemicals are pain killers
and mood elevators.
With regular exercise, our
adrenal response threshold
is raised, meaning we no
longer react to stress as
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Along with exercise, we
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The types of stress and
our reaction chain leads us
to the fact that we need to
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our priorities, and what we


do with our physical selves.
Common sense tells us to
love ourselves and treat
ourselves to healthy food,
quality time for work, play
and relaxation. Living the
good life means having
balance inside and out.
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TRAVEL



At long last, this traveler makes it


to wonderful Singapore


S've wanted to go to
Singapore for years, but
it only makes sense if
you're in the neighborhood.
So, when I planned a tour
of Southeast Asia last
spring, I purposely booked
our flights on Singapore
Airlines. That meant
Singapore would be our
hub, and my moment would
finally come.
Once we landed in
Singapore, we were imme-
diately impressed by the '
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Road, an upscale shopper's




.? 4skjlfie
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Co
t0
IS IT MINE ? -
I buy lots of jewelry from
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If you receive an engage-
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It's yours. If he "takes" it
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office.
Questions? Write, call,
fax or email Hawk @ St.
Lucie Jewelry 9168 South
US One, Port St. Lucie,
Florida 34952.
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com
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SUSAN DREW
Travel columnist

mecca. Here in the heart of
the city there were countless
shops, banks, hotels and
even a Starbucks on every
corner.
We liked our driver
Horace so much we asked
him to take us on a tour of
the city. In spite of our
exhaustion and jetlag, we
raced into the hotel,
showered, changed and
pressed on. We'd crash later.
Unfortunately, we just


Costa Fortuna
March 16-23, 2008
from $762* pp cSta
Sincl: pt charges a
taxes additional) c C",I _*T-hM '


missed a citywide celebra-
tion for Chinese NewYear.
Orchard Road had been the
scene of a huge parade the
night before. It would have
been fun to see it, but all the
magnificent red and gold
decorations were still
hanging and ceremonies
were under way in the
Chinese temples. We
entered a number of them
as we toured Chinatown
and were given incense to
light, offerings to burn and
gifts to give to the Buddha,
all in hopes of an auspicious
year. Chinatown was
charming, especially the
shuttered, second-story
windows that seemed right
out of "Lord Jim."
Next we drove to Little
India, another ethnic area of
the city. People from India
have been settling here for
ages and much of it looked
just like the bazaars of
Bombay. We stopped and
wandered past shops selling
Indian items, such as
woodcarvings, statues,
jewelry, spices and silk. We


Sai fr
F.Lu d. to
-aIJan


were tempted by the smells
coming from the restau-
rants, but we walked on to
visit a colorful Hindu
temple, leaving an offering
and receiving a red tikka
(dot). It would have been
easy to spend the whole day
in Little India, but we had
more of Singapore to see.
Most of the city is modern
and new. As we drove
through countless contem-
porary, upscale neighbor-
hoods, we suddenly saw a
building ahead that looked
like an ornate wedding cake.
"What was that?" we
asked.
We were told it was the
famous Raffles Hotel and if
we wanted to try their
legendary Singapore Sling,
now was the time. So, we
stopped at this magnificent
turn-of-the-century hotel
and ordered our drinks at
11:30 a.m. Rather appalled
to be drinking so early, I
reminded myself that it was
actually nighttime back
home, we'd barely slept, we
were jetlagged and who
cared anyway?
I couldn't finish mine, but
at least I can say, "I've tried a
Singapore Sling at Raffles
Hotel."
From there, we headed to
the river and explored a new
shopping esplanade along
its banks. Here you can
wander through Clarke
Quay's restaurants, bars and
stores, all overlooking the
Singapore River. You can
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Charles William
Hansen
Charles W. Hansen, 88, of
Vero Beach, died Tuesday,
Oct. 30, 2007, at his home.
He was born on June 9,
1919, inVero Beach.
He was a lifetime resident
ofVero Beach.
He was the son of Jens and
Anna Hansen, who emigrat-
ed from Denmark in the
early 1900s.
Mr. Hansen graduated
from Vero Beach High
School and the University of
Florida.
He worked independently
as a landscape architect and
as a technician at the Flori-
da Entomological Laborato-
ry prior to his retirement.
He was a member of First
United Methodist Church in
Vero Beach.
He was a veteran of World
War II, having served in the
U.S. Army Air Corps in the
European and African The-
atres for over three years
until his discharge as a Mas-
ter Sergeant at the end of the
war.
He was preceded in death
by three brothers, two sis-
ters and his first wife of 40
years, Patricia Emmons
Hansen in 1987.
He is survived by his sec-
ond wife, Audrey Erickson
Hansen; a daughter, Kather-
ine Benson of Flagstaff,
Ariz.; a son, Paul Hansen of
Valdosta, Ga.; a sister Eliza-
beth H. Mason of Vero
Beach; two granddaughters,
Anna Thompson of Vero
Beach and Jaymee Carels of
Cleveland, Ohio; and three
great grandchildren.
The family received
friends from 4 to 7 p.m. on
Friday, Nov. 2, 2007, at Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home in Vero Beach.
A memorial celebration
was held at 11 a.m. on Satur-
day, Nov. 3,2007, at The First
United Methodist Church of
Vero Beach.

Travel
From page A12
also sit in the riverside park
or take a cruise on one of
the Imperial Chinese
vessels to a nearby island.
Then there's the Asian
Civilizations Museum
where I saw a fabulous
display of regional artifacts.
Rarely have I toured a small
museum with such great
exhibits and a flare for
displaying them.
Even though we were
starting to tire, we wanted
to see the legendary
Singapore Botanical
Gardens. Free to the public,
these gardens have been
the heart and soul-of
Singapore since the 1800s.
They span many kilome-
ters, allowing people to jog,
attend concerts and take in
the garden's natural beauty.
There are various areas
dedicated to specific
species such as bromeliads,
gingers and orchids. To see
the orchid display there's a
small entrance fee, but it
was magnificent and well
worth it.
Finally, our lack of sleep
was catching up with us. We
asked Horace to take us
back to our hotel for a
much-needed rest.
Tomorrow we'd leave for
Bali, but we'd all be back in
Singapore for our return
flights home and additional
time to see more of the city.
As for me, I purposely
added an extra day at the
end. This time I stayed
along Singapore's coast to
get another perspective. I
spent the day on the beach
and took a short boat ride
with the locals to explore
some of the surrounding
islands.
I never got to ride the
cable car to Mount Faber,
visit Jurong Bird Park, catch
the night safari at the
Singapore Zoo or take a day
trip to Malaysia. So that
means only one thing: I'll
just have to come back to
Singapore again. Hopefully
soon.


Susan Drew is an inde-
pendent tour age ntfor
Goodtime Getaways, (772)
569-6068. For 20 years, she
has lead and organized
global, cross-cultural tours
that follow the Sangha Path
(Tibetan: Sacred Communi-
ty). To inquire about her
upcoming tours or to be on
her mailing list, contact her
at (772) 567-6202 or
susandrew@peoplepc.com.


Interment followed at
Crestlawn Cemetery.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the charity
of ones choice in memory of
Mr. Hansen.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php
Dolores M. Karr
Dolores M. Karr, 86, of


Heron Cay, Vero Beach, died
Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2007, at the
Visiting Nurse Association
Hospice House in Vero
Beach.
Mrs. Karr was born Feb. 19,
1921, in Scranton, Pa., and
moved to Vero Beach in
1986.
She was the Diamond
Department assistant man-
ager for Sprauge and Hen-
dood in Scranton before her
retirement.
Mrs. Karr was a member of
St. John of the Cross
Catholic Church in Vero
Beach, the Ad Astra Club in
Scranton and the Women's


Business Club in Scranton.
She is survived by her sis-
ter, Gloria McCaig of Vero
Beach; and two stepsons,
Kenneth Mills and Terry
Karr.
She was preceded in death
by her first husband,
Thomas J. Gallagher and her
second husband, Theodore
Karr.
A Mass was celebrated at 1
p.m. on Monday, Nov. 5,
2007, at St. John of the Cross
Catholic Church.
Interment was at Foun-
tainhead Memorial Park in
0 See DEATHS, Al6


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Indian River Board of Realtors
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etems for melr
Home Builder, Alex Introcaso


wuwh.torperaltors.com


very now and again, I
encounter a recurring
issue that seems to
stymie even the best of us
technicians.
This week, I thought I
would write about a prob-
lem that several people have
called me about in the last
month. This regards e-mails
from specific senders going
directly into an e-mail
program's "deleted item"
bin.
Usually, the call for help is


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772.388.1002


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deleted as well.
With a little detective
work, I was able to not only
find out where Outlook
Express was getting the idea
to delete all the messages
for that particular sender,
but I was also able to correct
the problem and instruct
the callers on how to
prevent this from happen-
ing again.
So, what would cause
Outlook Express to delete
messages from specific
senders for no apparent
reason?
The answer was in the
"tools" pull down menu
(when it was accessed while
looking in the "in" basket).
If you click the "tools" pull
down menu, there is a sub
menu called "message
rules." Within the message
rules sub menu, there are
three more sub menus
called "mail, news and
blocked senders list."
Within the blocked
senders list, there is a
paragraph that states,
"Messages from senders in
the list below will automati-
cally be moved to the
deleted items folder (for
mail messages) and/or not
displayed (for newsgroup
messages)."
Jackpot.
Under that informative
paragraph is a list of e-mail
addresses, which have been
blocked (hence the name
"blocked senders list").
In each case, I was able to
find the addresses of the
missing e-mails, highlight
the address and click the
remove button to remove
the addresses from the
blocked senders list.
In all cases, the callers
told me this solved the
problem.
However, how did the
addresses come to be in the
blocked senders list in the
first place?
Since each of the callers
had no reason to block
messages from their friends
and loved ones, it was easy
to determine that they
didn't add the addresses to


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SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

the "blocked senders" list
deliberately.
Could the senders have
been added to the list by a
virus? And, how could this
be prevented in the future?
It was pretty easy to rule
out a virus. Each machine
was running Norton
Antivirus with up-to-date
virus definitions and set-to-
scan files in real-time mode.
It seemed the addresses
had been added to the
"blocked senders" list the
old fashioned way, acciden-
tally.
"How could that hap-
pen?" my callers asked. "I
think I would have remem-
bered pulling down the
tools menu, opening the
blocked senders list and
clicking add, wouldn't you?"
With a patient pause, I
explained that what proba-
bly happened used no
mouse clicks at all. An
inadvertent keystroke
combination of Alt+M, then
S) then enter would auto-
matically block the senders
future e-mail and delete any
existing hiessage from the
inbox before they even
knew what was happening.
To prevent this from
happening in the future, be
acutely aware anytime a
dialogue box opens and you
get a message asking if you
are "sure you want to delete
all messages from so and
so." Click no and then visit
the blocked senders list and
remove the address.
If your computer is asking
if you want to delete the
blocked senders messages
from the "in" basket, that's a
sure indication that the
address has already been
added to the blocked
senders list.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers over the Internet
and can be reached at (772)
621-5515 or athelp@tci-
plaza.com.



Calendar
From page A8
11:30 a.m. at Carrabba's on
U.S. 1 in Vero Beach. Carol
Johnson of Character
Counts! Coalition will be
the featured speaker.
"Business Ethics Is Not For
Wimps" will be the topic. In
addition, the November
luncheon is also the associ-
ation's annual general
membership meeting and
elections. Two positions on
the board of directors will
be voted on at the meeting.
The luncheons are open to
members and non-mem-
bers. RSVPs with entree
selection are required by
Monday, Nov. 12. The cost
is $12 with advanced reser-
vations, and $15 at the door.
Fax your RSVP of salmon
steak, chicken marsala or a
vegetarian dish to (772) 978-
0536, or e-mail to
lunch@vbcba.org

SATURDAY, NOV. 17

oA pre-Thanksgiving
turkey dinner will be
) See CALENDAR, A15


0


0


f








Grammy
From page Al 1
thick. Dust the board and
rolling pin frequently with
flour to prevent sticking.
For an open pie: Trim the
dough 1/2-inch beyond the
rim of the pan. Fold dough
under until flush with the
edge and flute the edges
with your fingers or press all
around the rim with the
tines of a fork. Fill shell and
follow recipe directions.
Note: You can lift the
dough into the pan easily if
you fold it in half.
PUMPKIN PIE
A 1-pound can of pump-
kin will make a 10-inch pie.
Double the recipe for
three 9 inch-pies. They
freeze great. Bake first, then
cool and freeze. Sharon, a


.. '.o FM vwwwirnb.com


reader, substitutes Splenda
for the granulated sugar
with excellent results.
1 can (1 pound) pumpkin
2 eggs
1/2 cup sugar
1/4 cup dark brown sugar,
firmly packed
1-1/2 teaspoons pumpkin
pie spices
1 teaspoon salt
1 large can evaporated
milk (undiluted)
Prepare crust and fit into
pan as instructed above.
Using a large bowl, beat
eggs slightly. Add remaining
ingredients and mix well.
Place prepared pan on a
cookie sheet, fill and bake at
425 degrees for 15 minutes.
Lower heat to 375 degrees
and continue baking for 30
minutes. Pie is done when
knife inserted in center


(772) 569-9200


E p t TOP COLOR IN
E pPROFESSION
r IJ i 100% GREY
Colorists COVERAGE
VIBRANT SHINE
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3975 20'" St. (Rt. 60)


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ALL STEEL U~IpLDI[GS

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* We will help you design a building to
meet your needs.
* We custom build we are the factory.
* Many sizes available.
* Meets or exceeds Florida wind codes.
* Florida "stamped" engineered drawings.
* Concrete and installation done by others.
* A local Florida Manufacturer.
Metal Structures, LLC
866.624.9100
www.metalstructuresllc.com


25x30x9 All Steel Garage (3:12 pitch)
Roof Overhang Soffit/Fascia (pictured)
2 9x7 Garage Doors, 1 Entry Door
2 Gable Vents, 4" Concrete Slab
$18,995 Installed
30x30x9 All Steel Garage (2:12 pitch)
2 9x7 Garage Doors, 1 Entry Door
2 Gable Vents, 4" Concrete Slab
$19j995 Installed
35x50x12 All Steel Garage (2:12 pitch)
2 10xl10 Roll-up Doors, 2 Gable Vents, 1 -
3'x6'8" Entry Door, 4" Concrete Slab
$33,995 Installed co
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100% Financing Available
Rates and Programs subject to change


comes out clean.
PIE CRUST COOKIES
Leftover piecrust should
never go to waste. These
piecrust cookies are deli-
cious. Save all trimmed pie
dough scraps and mash
them together with a fork,
adding a little water if
necessary to get them to
cling together.
Pie crust dough
Cinnamon
Sugar
Roll dough into a large
1/8-inch thick rectangle.
Sprinkle generously with
cinnamon and sugar.
Carefully roll the dough,
jellyroll style. Slice cookies
on the diagonal, 1/4-inch
thick. Place on a cookie
sheet and bake in a 375- to
400-degree oven until done,


about 10 to 12 minutes.
Cool and store in an airtight
container.
Let's talk: I am available
for talks from south Vero to
Hobe Sound. Call (772) 465-
5656 or (800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is not
in my cookbook, it will have
(NIB) next to the title.
Holiday special: I'll pay
the tax. For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing the
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $18.50 ($15 for
book and $3.50 for shipping
and handling) to: Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S. W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd., No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or visit a
local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net


Calendar
From page A 14


offered at the Asbury United
Methodist Church, located
at 1708 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach from 4 to 6:30 p.m.
Turkey, dressing, mashed
potatoes, vegetable, rolls,
pumpkin pie and beverages
will be served. Everyone is
welcomed. The donation is
$6 for adults and $3 for chil-
dren under 12 years of age.
For reservations, call the
church at (772) 562-9232.
*A beginning bird watch-
ing tour will be held at the
Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge, located at
U.S. AIA and north Historic
Jungle Trail from 8 to 1 la.m.
Admission is free. No reser-
vations are required. For
more information, call (772)
562-3909, ext. 275, or visit
fws.gov/pelicanisland/ even
ts
The Vero Beach Com-
puter Group's Macintosh
Users Special Interest
Group will meet from 10 to
noon, in the history room
of the main library. Con-
firm the time and date with
Eleanor Ryan at (772) 562-
2869, or Joe Piazza, at (772)
567-9004.


SATURDAY, NOV.17
AND SUNDAY, NOV.
18

*The Vero Beach fall boat
show will be held on at
Riverside Park in Vero
Beach from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. All major boat dealers
and suppliers of Indian
River and St. Lucie Coun-
ties will be displaying their
product lines, and will have
staff available to answer
your questions. Parking
and admission are free.
Riverside Park is located
just west of the Riverside
Theater, and southeast of
the Barber Bridge in Vero
Beach, off of State Road 60.

SUNDAY, NOV. 25

The Vero Beach Friends
of Obama will have an
open house with wine,
cheese and conversation
from 4 to 6 p.m., hosted by
Bob and Barbara Lipton at
'760 23rd Place, southwest


CALL US WECAN HELP!
(772)778-9970


1140 7th Court, Suite C. Vero Beach rjustine@bellsouth.net


SPECIALIZING IN

KNEE REPLACEMENT

772-778-2009


Free Business &

Free Personal Checking


* Car, Truck and Boat Loans
* Mortgage & Home Equity Loans
* Commercial Real Estate Loans
* Chnt~riitinn I;.1n~nnc..


* Small Business Loans
* Business Banking Services
* Credit Card Merchant Services


in Vero Beach. To reach
there from the stoplight at
U.S. 1 and Highland Drive,
go west, turn left at 8th Ave.


and left at 23rd Place
southwest. The house is
) See CALENDAR, A16


Join Us for Our
GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION
Nov 10th ~ 10am-4pm




JUST .



for AfT your Sewing Needs
2207 7th Ave .Vero Beach. 772-562-5156
HOURS: MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 9AM TO 5PM




-W WEMMER





Family Orthodontics
David F. Wenuner, D.D.S
Board Certified Making a difference,
Jennifer Wemmer Schoenfeld, D.M.D. one smile at a time
The Damon System .... Fast, Precise, Effective

562-5876 Vero 589-5959 Sebastian


HEJLM4E iCE'-S U1$"


"the Quality of Living",
Residential Commercial Remodeling
Built-In Entertainment Centers
Maintenance Contracts
7 2-562-0)86(6 VERO' n tA
- - -- ---- -- -- ----
---------------
DRY CLEANING

LAUNDRY
Same OPy Service
Monday Friday



KU."TUES: 3 For The Price of 2
Dry Clean-Pants

,lR ~20% Off
Laundered Shirts
w/ D.C Order (Limit 10)
SAT: $3 Off
Comforters

SWE ACCEPT ALL
COMPETITORS
COUPONS


Just Arrived
THE PERFECT GIFT
Heartstrings Jewelry
Free Monograming
Vintage Decor Home Accessc.riei
Arrt.ork. Cnhidren s Ilem.
, i # Stop on L andl Browuse


Knees
770-5744


You

S are invited

A ~Fri., Nov. 16 2PM-6PM

Refreshments
V, = See your Donations at Work
Tour the Facility
,-' Meet the Staff
Free Prizes








NEW SERVICES
Counseling Crisis Intervention
Assessments Referrals
Family Support Education
777 37th Street, Suite D-104
Vero Beach 772-569-9788
Depression & Anxiety Screening by
Appointment Only 9am 2pm
Supported by the Mental Health Collaborative 'i, 'i


Hosted by:

) IVNA
ComtiehiensiauHealthcawni MTewrea
772.567.5551 www.vnatc.com
EoaMfimw ft! So4!3s961


Presented by:
The Lakes at Pointe West
Other Sponsors Include:
Indian River National Bank
Perkins Medical Supply


Date/Time
Nov, 9th
3.30 p.m.


Nov. 12th
6:30- 8:30 p.m.





Nov. 13th
am.- 11:00 am.


Nov. 13th
4 p.m,


Nov. 27th
3;30 p.m,



ST IHU CIEfl NTA
TOP Is- I'IAtS


For additional information call
772-581-2066. Monday thru
Friday. 9;00 am to 5:00 p.m,
Refreshments served, held iln
Dining Room 1, unless noted.


Better Breathe's Support Group
"Medicare Part D"
Theteso T. aeS.,Ph.. ByS r'eoi PhRamIcy

Brincinog Calm Into Chaos:
"Stress Reduction Before
the Holidays"
K(Athy Doner, MAD.
Bawd Cortified H tyn ot M-VivWe0
$25 ricnudes CD.

Annual KIAanis Health Awareness
Day at Barefoot Bay
Community Center- Bldg. A

Diabetes Support Group
Speakers: Timothy Adkins, MD
& Sharon Mick, RN
"Avoiding Diabetic Complications
with Proper Foot & Skin Care"

Insomnia Support Group
'Energy Exercise for the Mind & Body"
John Walcoti, Qi.Gong


Bereavement Support Group meets
every Thursday at 2 p.m. in the
conference room.


Liii
LRiver


0 -I


The Bee's


David W. Griffin, MD. FACS, FAAOS
Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS
Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach
1285 36th St., Suite 100, Vero Beach
www.orthocentervb.com


Friends...Neighbors...Bankers' ...S ....mr MA uRA
INDIAN RIVER NATIONAL BANK


lFit IFcirL-Ife


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Vs


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0






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5-
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tO


The Sky's The Limit
When You Advertise
With Michele
And The
Hometown News '


- 4


MHoCz

Sun<
I


READ IT IN TE i onictow
I'







t t.












772-286-5501





TELL 'IEM You TT-s-rrs,, %T
RiEAD IT IN THE I UiKLUWII 1NeXVs


Business Down?
Let Us Help You Bring
it Up To New Heights!
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Tali;t ith area you need 1ro
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HOkii eit i\i Ne\'s

Don't Delay Call Michele
Today!
772-569-6767


I7iru The House

vites you to attend a

iday Open House

day, November 11, 2007
12:00 noon to 5:00 pm


1165 U.S. Hwy. 1
(next to Staples)
Vero Beach, FL


772-567-7991


Please join us for refreshments, door prizes,
holiday music and good company.
Be among the first to discover what's new
and fabulous for this season including...

Holiday Decorations Unique Gifts
Enticing Fragrances S Swarovski Crystal
Accessories for the Home


. ',


31


Oral Surgery


J. Andrew Cogn5
Board Certified Oral landi
Maxillofacial Surgeon


772-770-9191

www.drcolgan.com


1000 37th Place, Suite 108

Vero Beach, Florida 32960


Deaths
From page Al 3
Palm Bay.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Russell N. Leidy

Russell N. Leidy, 82, ofVero
Beach, formerly of Haver-
ford, Pa., died on Oct. 27,
2007.
He was born in Philadel-
phia, Pa. on Dec. 25, 1924, to
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Leidy
Sr.
He graduated from Haver-
ford High School in Penfield,
Pa.
He took an engineering
course at Drexel University
and graduated from Gettys-
burg College with a degree
in business and science.


He worked for The Budd
Company, the Atlantic
Refining Company as an
Industrial Engineer, and
Central Penn and Continen-
tal. He was the distribution
and systems manager of
Alco Standards companies
worldwide.
He formed his own con-
sulting group, Russell N.
Leidy, Association.
He was on the operations
committee of the Federal
Reserve Bank in the
Philadelphia region.
He served as a deacon at
Bryn Mawr Presbyterian
Church for eight years in
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
He was a member of the
Business Round Table in
Philadelphia and a member
of the Penn Club.
He ended his career as
Strategy and Planning Coor-
dinator for the Investment
and Benefit Funds for Sun
Oil Company in Philadel-
phia, Pa.
He served as president of
the Sun Oil retirement club
in Florida for four or five
years.
He and his wife, Janice
Leidy, retired in Stuart in
1986.
In August 2001 they moved
to the ACTS Life Care Com-
munity inVero Beach.
He is survived by two
daughters, Linda S. Leidy
and Kathleen L. Eichert; a
son, R. Scott Leidy; six
grandchildren; and five
great-grandchildren.
A memorial service at
Indian River Estates is
planned at a later date.


Surgical
each S'urgical Arts


Dental Implants


Impacted
, Wisdom Teeth


Oral Surgery


Corrective
Jaw Surgery


Cosmetic Facial
Surgery


TMJ Disorders


'- 4
-, .,
I,'
,''" II",


Annamae Jane
Saunders

Annamae "Ann" J. Saun-
ders, 84, of Vero Beach, died
Saturday, Oct. 27, 2007, at
Palm Garden ofVero.
Mrs. Saunders was born
Dec. 18, 1922, in South
Euclid, Ohio, and moved to
Vero Beach 18 years ago
fromWickliffe, Ohio.
She worked for the city of
Wickliffe before her retire-
ment.
Mrs. Saunders was a mem-
ber of the Asbury United
Methodist Church of Vero
Beach, the American Legion
auxiliary of Wickliffe and the
Treasure Coast Home Organ
Society
She is survived by her hus-
band, I. M. "Chip" Saunders
of Vero Beach; two sons,
Kenneth Karpy of Avon,
Ohio and Ronald Karpy of
Palm Coast; two step-sons,
Jim Saunders of Erie, Pa. and
Jeff Saunders of Orlando; a
sister, Dorothea Doehring of
Lehigh Acres; four grand-
children, Tara Karpy of Las
Vegas, Nev., Mallory Karpy
of Willoughby Hills, Ohio,
Melissa Karpy of Avon, Ohio,
and Nicholas Inzano of
Wickliffe; and a daughter-
in-law Cheryl Karpy.
She was preceded in death
by her first husband, Walter
Karpy, a son Timothy Karpy
and a brother and sister-in-
law Frank and Irma Thorsell.
A memorial celebration
was held at 2 p.m., Tuesday,
Oct. 30, 2007, at the Magno-
lia Room of the Isles of Vero


We gladly accept United, Beechstreet,
First Health, Humana, Great-West,
Tricare, Champus, ECN / EMI
& all Worker's Comp Insurances
2050 40th Ave
Vero Beach
564-0175
Fax: 770-1171


inVero Beach.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association/Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960, or the
charity ofone's choice.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Frederick William
Wessendorf

Frederick W. Wessendorf,
79, of Vero Beach, died
Thursday, Oct. 18, 2007, at
the Consulate Health Care
Center inVero Beach.
Mr. Wessendorf was born
Sept. 24, 1928, in
Gloversville, N.Y., and
moved to Vero Beach in
1956.
He worked in the press-
room at The Vero Beach
Press Journal before his
retirement.
He is survived by his wife
of 51 years, Patricia
Wessendorf of Vero Beach; a
son Martin Wessendorf of
Johnston, N.Y.; three daugh-
ters, Kathy Jacobi of Sebast-
ian, Susan Dappen of Vero
Beach, and Sandy Dowling
of Calhoun, Ga.; and twelve
grandchildren.
No services are planned at
this time.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorials may be made to
the Humane Society of Vero
Beach, PO. Box 644, Vero
Beach, FL 32967.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php


Calendar
From page A15
the fourth house on the
left. For more information,
call (772) 778-4176, or e-
mail
twoberry @ bellsouth.net

SATURDAY, DEC. 1
*A beginning Bird watch-
ing tour will be held at the
Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge
located at U.S..A1A and
north Historic Jungle Trail
from 8 to 11a.m. Admission is
free. No reservations are
required. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 562-3909, ext.
275, or visitfws.gov/pelicanis-
land/events

SATURDAY, DEC. 8

*A pre-Christmas event for
the young and the young at
heart will be held from 8 to 10
a.m. at the Asbury United
Methodist church, located at
1708 43rd Ave. inVero Beach.
Have breakfast with Santa. In
addition to breakfast and
having a picture taken with
Santa, there will be Santa's
Secret Shop. Small items will
be sold to the children for $1,
and wrapped. The donation is
$4 for adults, $1.50 for chil-
dren, or $10 for a family dis-
count. To make reservations,
call the church office at (772)
562-9232.
*The Indian River Alum-
nae Club of Pi Beta Phi will
meet at Ann Murray's Vero
Beach home at 11 a.m. for the
annual Christmas brunch.
All area alumnae of Pi Beta
Phi are invited to attend this
meeting. For reservations,
and more information, call
Barbie Ruth at (772) 567-
8272.


URGENT

CARE

WEST


A.G. EDWARD S.
FULLY INVESTED IN OUR CLIENTS-


; #.; ....


AT A.G. EDWARDS, IT'S NOT
THE SIZE OF YOUR ACCOUNT
THAT'S IMPORTANT ...







IT'S THE RELATIONSHIP BEHIND IT.
Whether you are just starting out or have an established
portfolio, we can help. Because you are at the center of
all we do. Call today.
Joseph C. Falzone M.B.A.
Finapclal Consutant
Accredited Asset Managenent Specialist
333 17th Stree, Suite A
Vero Beach, FL 32960
772-562-6561
Members SIPC 2007 A.G. Edwards & Sons, Inc.


Center for Facial &


-


4


I "









Kalanchoes offer beautiful blooms


W th our busy lives
nd schedules, we
are always looking
for ways to beautify our
yards that doesn't require a
lot of care.
For me, one of the flowers
of choice is the kalanchoe,
an extremely colorful plant
that is a member of the
succulent family.
The plant is available
worldwide, but it originally
was cultivated in Madagas-
car. It was first grown and
traded in 1928. The plant
has since been cultivated in
a variety of brilliant colors.
The first color that
appeared was the deep fire
red.
If you go to a number of
local nurseries, you will see
plenty of these beautiful
plants lined up on the racks.
There is a good reason for
this. They are one of the
most popular plants for
gardeners. This is mainly


g' -7
..'

W





JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

them to be one of the
easiest plants to maintain.
They love warm tempera-
tures, but should be shield-
ed from temperatures that
dip much below 40. These
gems will do best when
planted in pots rather than
directly in the ground. This
also allows you to move the


direct rays of the sun, as it
will cause the leaves to
burn. Find a protected spot
that has filtered sunlight.
The plant will not be
harmed by a full-sun
environment during winter.
Kalanchoes need a
regular watering schedule,
but be sure that the pots
have good drainage. If they
sit in too much water, the
roots will rot. The plant can
withstand dry conditions
for short periods, but try not
to let the soil get parched.
As the blooms start to die,
simply cut the spent flowers
and the plant will eventually
begin to re-bloom. You can


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always use your cuttings to
easily propagate new plants
directly in soil.
Water the cuttings a little
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mally water the main plant.
Your cuttings should be
ready in about two weeks to
be planted in the pot of your
choice.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.net
or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.co
m. He is also available to
answer plant questions at
Sears Essentials in Stuart.


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Local resident
graduates from basic
combat training
Army Pfc. Whitney M.
Hughes has graduated from
basic combat training at
Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values,
and physical fitness.
The soldier received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill
and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, and
armed and unarmed com-
bat.
She also received instruc-
tion on map reading, field
tactics, military courtesy,
the military justice system,
basic first aid, foot marches,
and field training exercises.
Pfc. Hughes is the niece of
Sandra King ofVero Beach.
She is a 2007 graduate of
Vero Beach High School.

Lookiol t
that Petect $o&.e?
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Holiday food drive
scheduled
The United Way of Indian
River County and the
Homeless Family Center are
teaming up to fight hunger
this holiday season by hold-
ing a Holiday Food Drive
through Nov. 20.
Donations of non-perish-
able food items can be
dropped off at the United
Way Center, 1836 14th Ave.
in downtown Vero Beach
weekdays between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. from now until
Nov. 20.
Items most needed are
canned food, frozen turkeys,
peanut butter, jelly, rice and
pasta.
Gift cards to buy fresh
produce would also be
gratefully appreciated.


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Vero Beach 6310-A 20th St., (772) 567-1375


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SECTIONB


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS Your



INDIAN RIVER COUNTY



SDININ ENTERTAINMENT


ierobeachcontacts.com
Contact Lenses for Less


OIuT ABOUT


FRIDAY, NOV. 9
*The Indian River County
Main Library will present Vero
Beach native and singer Rebec-
ca Mcilvain at 6 p.m.
The main branch of the
library is located at 1600 21st
St. in Vero Beach.
Ms. Mcllvain travels and lives
internationally and is eager to
welcome all her Vero. Beach
friends and neighbors to hear a
performance of acoustic, folk
and jazz music.
At present, Ms. Mcllvain has
dual residency in Florida and
Mexico and she is constantly
expanding her musical genres
to include Latin rhythms and
melodies.
Come hear the soothing
quality of her voice and
uniquely varied repertoire.
This free concert is the first
library performance for Ms.
Mcllvain.
For further information, call
Maria Goodman at (772) 770-
5060, Ext 4121.
TUESDAY, NOV. 13 and
THURSDAY, NOV. 15
*The Melbourne Municipal
Band will present "Welcome
Back Snowbirds" concerts' for
the residents of Brevard and
Indian River counties at 7:30
p.m. both evenings at the Mel-
bourne Auditorium located at
625 E. Hibiscus Ave.
Join the band along with its"
Vero Beach, Sebastian and
Barefoot Bay members for a
walk down Memory Lane with
timeless marches and classic
arrangements.
Admission is free, but tickets
are needed for early seating.'
Call (321) 733-0756 for
information.
THURSDAY, NOV. 15
*John Tesh will perform a
concert this evening at The
Waxlax Center for the Perform-
ing Arts at Saint Edward's
Upper School, located at 1895
St. Edward's Drive in Vero
Beach. Doors open at 7:30
p.m. and the concert begins at
8 p.m.
93.7 The Breeze radio and
Mercedes Benz Porsche Audi
of Melbourne present the con-
cert.
Mr. Tesh is a Grammy Award
nominee, Emmy Award win-
ner and gold-record selling
artist whose entertainment
career spans more than 25
years.
Known by many as the for-
mer co-host of "Entertainment
Tonight," his successful syndi-
cated radio show called "The
John Tesh Radio show: Music
and Intelligence for Your Life" is
heard Sunday through Friday
from 3 to 8 p.m. in our local
area on 93.7 The' Breeze.
His musical performance will
highlight songs from his
recently released CD "A Pas-
sionate Life" and will include


stories and excerpts from his
radio series.
A portion of the proceeds
from the concert will benefit
the Indian River Medical Center
Foundation a nonprofit phil-
anthropic organization com-
mitted to developing a sense
of community purpose in sup-
port of the medical center's
mission to provide excellent,
cost-effective healthcare servic-
es to the community.
Family tickets are on sale for
$20 each with a minimum pur-
chase of two tickets required.
VIP and Dress Circle tickets are
also available which include
premium seating, valet parking
and a meet and greet dinner
with Mr. Tesh.
For more information, call
(772) 567-Q937
*The 43ra annual St. Helen
Harvest Festival will be held
Nov. 15 through 18 at Dodger-
town in Vero Beach.
Festival organizers have
planned five live radio broad-
casts for this year's gala event,
which will feature rides and
food for the entire family.
St. Helen students will be
selling advance ride tickets at a
discount to help raise money
for the school. Tickets are 75
cents each and will be sold
only through Nov. 14.
Festival food will include
.hamburgers, turkey legs, hot
dogs, sausage, pizza, cotton
candy, fried dough and more.
Admission and parking to the
festival are free. Festival hours
are 6 to 10:30 p.m. Nov. 15; 6
to. 11 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16;
noon to 11 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
17; and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 18.
For more information, con-
tact St Helen's school office at
(772) 567-5457; festival chair-
woman Gwen Lamothe at
(772) 778-4572; or festival co-
chairman David Brocksmith at
(772) 321-0425.
SATURDAY, NOV. 17
*The Vero Beach High
School Theatre Ensemble
presents the first performance
of the 2007-2008 school year
with "Get Smart," at 7: 30 p.m.
this evening and at 2 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 18 at the Vero Beach
High School Performing Arts
Center.
Tickets are $8 for the upper
mezzanine area and $10 for
the lower orchestra level and
may be purchased at the box
office, which is open on Tues-
days and Thursdays from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Visa and Master-
Card are accepted and seats
are reserved.
This show is a delightfully
funny performance suitable for
all ages and is being produced
with special permission from
Dramatic Publishing Company.
"Get Smart" is directed by
Dee Rose and has a cast of
almost 30 students.
The show's set is designed by
) See OUT, B5


Photo courtesy of the Rev. Crystal Bujol
Members of the Gifford Youth Orchestra entertain audiences with a wide variety of music. The orchestra was formed
to help Gifford youth develop their musical talent. Shown in the photo are: (L-R bottom to top) Jazlyn O'Neal, Chantel
Crosdale, Andrew Whitehead, Dearrah Jones, Sukesha Crosdale, and Halimah Wynn. Row 2: Rashard Hill, Justice
Jones, Dainesha Hill, Demond Flowers, Joel Chavis, Ariana Williams, Davante Whitehead. (Top row) Veronica
Moore, Lexus Moore, Brianna Morgan, Jamari Williams, Vincent Marcelle and Javan Crosdale. Not Shown are: Jaelyn
Brown ,Tabitha Gill,Anna Hodges, Ethan Hodges, Jarvis Jones ,Priscilla Littleton, Ashley Miller, Alicia Manerio, Court-
ney Williams, Hanna Walker, Destiny Weems, and Lanaya Wesley.


Gifford concert features


a variety of music


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
There will be music in
the air at the Gifford Youth
Activil' Center at 2 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 10 as the 26-
member Gifford Youth
Orchestra ensemble pres-
ents a program of classi-
cal, contemporary and
gospel music.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 11-09-2007
Aries-March 21-April 19
If you were to measure the quality of
your life by the hope, joy and happiness
you bring to others, then you are a ris-
ing star in spirit. Everyone gains
strength from your light and energy. It
keeps your family bonds strong. It earns
you respect in the workplace. You have
become a master of life. This must be
why the universe starts off the zodiac
with your leadership. You set the pace.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Your life is like a grand adventure. Let


'Music, yes indeed, but
so much more as these tal-
ented young musicians.
ages 7 to 16, invite the
general public to hear
them play as well as enjoy
a youth group dedicated
to making a positive,
impact on their neighbor-
hood and in the commu-
nity at large..
The group is under the.


musical direction of Joan
Haar, as well as the leader-
ship of The Rev. Crystal
Bujol.
The Rev. Bujol, a former
Los Angeles resident,
musician and retired pas-
tor, came to Vero Beach in
2003 with thoughts of
retiring.
But those plans of lazy,
leisurely days were quickly


your imagination have free reign. Make
your life a mission that gives hope to
others. Let them see your inner
strength. This is your main source of
success. You are a catalyst for change.
You dare to be different. You have the
knowledge, experience and desire. Put
it all together and the world will step
aside and grant you all you ask for.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Affirm every day that you are being fed
and nourished by spirit. Continue to
give thanks for the wonderful friends
and family who grace your life and
bring so much love and joy. You see
good in others. Be grateful that they
see good in you. Keep circulating your
good. Never give up on your dream.
Most important, have great fun on
your journey.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Mars in Cancer gives you extra protec-
tion when dealing with life's chal-


and willingly .scuttled
when she visited the Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center.
The center's motto is
"where good things are
happening" and Ms. Bujol
quickly decided to
become part of those
"good things."
The Gifford Front Porch
) See CONCERT, B7


lenges. This, along with your tenacity
and good heart, assure that you will
prevail, even at the last minute. This
positive attitude has worked before
and will continue to bring you safely
through the storms of life. You are truly
an inspiration and light. Why? Because
you are always there with a helping
hand when a friend needs you.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Life has its highs and lows. Enjoy the
highs and manage the lows. Refuse to
give in or up to stressful situations. Your
very first impression is always the best
when you are open and listening.
Refuse to let your mind or the world
talk you out of what the universe truly
wants you to have. You can do it You
were born with all the heart it takes to
be a winner in life.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
The best way to keep on the right track
I See STAR SCOPES, B4


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HNIi ft ENTERTAINMIENT


Exhibit features wildlife art


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
A unique exhibit showcas-
ing wildlife art is coming to
the Vero Beach Museum of
Art beginning Nov. 11 from
the National Museum of
Wildlife Art in Jackson Hole,
Wyo. The "Wild at Heart"
exhibit will be on display at
the museum through Jan. 6,
2008.


The National Museum of
Wildlife Art was founded in
1987 in a small commercial
.building on the town square
in Jackson Hole. The muse-
um currently occupies
51,000 square feet in an
architecturally stunning
'structure that houses the
most comprehensive collec-
tion of wildlife art in the
world.
The focus of the exhibit's


paintings and sculpture will
be of wildlife in the United
States and Canada and
museum officials noted that
the art displays will be
grouped into geographic
regions rather than in the
more familiar chronological
order in which they were
created.
The unusually compre-
hensive exhibit will feature
naturalist depictions of the
past 150 years and will
include contemporary selec-
tions by some of the leading
wildlife artists of today.
Although inspired by real
places and natural beauty,
the artists were possibly no
less inspired by what they
saw than "Max," the young
boy with a wolf suit and vivid
imagination in Maurice
Sendak's award-winning
children's classic "Where the
Wild Things Are."
In that endearing little vol-
ume, Max's imagination
takes him to the "land of the
Wild Things" and in a series
of adventures, he encoun-
ters an assortment of incred-
ible, mythical creatures.
Artists of the past and
present also sought adven-
ture in wild places and the
scope of this exhibit's art will
reveal majesty and wonder
that even young "Max" could
not have experienced.
It would seem that a love


Photograph courtesy of the Vero Beach Museum of Art
This work of art, entitled 'Winter Dawn,' was created in 1890 by German artist Albert
Bierstadt(1830-1902). It is part of the JKM Collection, National Museum of Wildlife Art.


of wild places and things is
universal to the hearts and
souls of us all, no matter
where we live.
Not long ago, residents of
Manhattan in New York City
were captivated and con-
cerned about the fate of a
mated pair of raptors who
had taken up residence
within the concrete canyons
of the city.
When our nation was less
developed than today and
generally "wilder," artists
nonetheless sought to
escape growing city environ-
ments and find areas of awe-
inspiring natural beauty in


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which to paint.
In the eastern United
States, the Hudson RiverVal-
ley and Adirondack Moun-
tains area of New York state
became a Mecca for artists
who painted sweepingly glo-
rious panoramas in what
became known as the Hud-
son River School (style) of art
which imbued a distinctive
spiritual quality to the art.
The region became as well
known and important for its
appeal to artists and tourists
as it previously had been for
its rich history during the
early exploration and settle-
ment of the area.
The nation was rapidly
expanding during the 1800s
and there was a desire by
some to head west in a quest
for more open space, oppor-
tunity and a "Manifest Des-
tiny" to see what lay beyond


the scope of what was
known in the east.
Artists, too, were bitten by
the "bug" to explore and find
different geographic and
wildlife forms to paint for
eastern audiences.
William Jacob Hays and
George Catlin were among
those who traveled to the
nation's frontier and beyond
to paint a landscape previ-
ously unseen.
They encountered strik-
ingly spectacular vistas -
snow capped mountains
amid what are now national
park areas as well as a
plethora of wildlife.including
bison, elk, deer, bear, small
mammals and birds.
Their art captured the
wonder of those wild places
that inspires nature lovers to
) See WILDLIFE, B3


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ININ & [NTERTINMENI


W wildlife
From page B2
this day.
The American southwest
has been similarly revered
for its unique geographical
and natural characteristics.
By the early 1900s, the pris-
tine landscapes throughout
America were being eroded
by encroaching develop-
ment. It was during this
time, in an effort to capture
the grandeur of the region,
that a group of artists includ-
ing William H. Dunton
founded the Taos (New Mex-
ico) Artists Society.
Their goal was to paint the
southwest in a style, which
depicted the luminescent
light and brilliant hues of the
landscape as well as the
diverse wildlife found there.
The nation's south a
broad region of diverse land-
scape and wildlife is also
showcased in the exhibit.
Contemporary Canadian
artist Robert Bateman's
acrylic "Roseate Spoonbill"
captures in photo-realistic
detail that rare Florida Keys
wading bird with wings
poised for flight.
Other works highlight sea
life and migratory birds.
But perhaps it is the west
- from whence these mag-
nificent works came for
exhibit that the sheer, vast
splendor of "Wild at Heart"
can best be seen.
By the early 1900s, the
American west had grown
more congested, making it
increasingly difficult to find
unspoiled environments
and wildlife.
But Americans' love for
and appreciation of these
places had not waned. And if
some yearned for "where the
deer and the antelope


played," then artists were
encouraged to set forth to
find those locales and paint
them.
Without modern day con-
veniences or conveyances,
the painters journeyed west
and north to Canada's
province of Alberta and the
Banff National Park to find
soaring, jagged peaks and
"big game" wildlife such as
big horn mountain sheep,
caribou, moose and bears.
Such "purple-mountained
majesty" is breathtakingly
captured by Hungarian artist
John Fery in his oil entitled
"Red Eagle Lake, Glacier
National Park."
Like American postal car-
riers undaunted by "neither
snow, nor rain, nor sleet,"
contemporary artist Robert
Kuhn bravely ventured to
frigid climes to paint a polar
bear, snout upturned per-
haps to capture the scent of
prey in "Message on the
Wind."
Museum officials are
enthusiastically confident
that this unique wildlife art
collection will graphically
depict to museum visitors
natural history, art' history
and American history.
Lucinda Gedeon, execu-
tive director/CEO of the
museum, noted that while
the museum has previously
exhibited other successful
animal-themed shows,
"Wild at Heart" is "extra spe-
cial."
"These are not people who
dabbled in art these are not
Your Sunday painters. These
were professional artists arnd
some devoted their life to
this type of painting or
sculpture," Ms. Gedeon said.
"The feeling was we were
losing nature and they were
documenting it for us," she
added.


Every Day Thru November 16th
Must Be Present By 6pm For 8pm Drawing
ADULT ARCADE
I JHIOPEN 7 DAYS-10:00AM ._1:00PM

931 14th Lane, Vero Beach
a (behind Outback next to Vero Bowl






S Introducing Chef Christy Steinmeier &
NEW & DELICIOUS ITEMS
(PLUS ALL YOUR FAVORITES!)







^ ^ ^j^",c *-- ^ B!!

MOM'S STUFFED HOMESTYLE POT ROAST
MEATLOAF SEARED SALMON
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m MANICOTTI GLAZED SPIRAL HAM
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5701 ORANGE AVE. FT PIERCE, 34957
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Feeds 4-6
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS....$24.95 BAKED ZITI ............$26.95
CHEESE RAVIOLI .........$27.95 FETTUCCINE ALFREDO ....$29.95
INCLUDES BREADSTICKS & YOUR CHOICE OF GARDEN SALAD OR CAESAR SALAD


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MON thru SAT
4:00PM 5:30PM
OVER 7 DELICIOUS ITALIAN
DINNERS TO CHOOSE FROM
INCLUDES: GARLIC BREAD,
SALAD & A COMPLIMENTARY
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CARRY OUT

CATERING


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SPAGHETTI
4 COMBINATIONS
TO CHOOSE FROM
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MON THRU THUR
S1AM -8:30PM
FRI & SAT
11AM-9:30PM
CLOSED SUNDAY


772.-4-7.8u cU
620 Old Dixie Hwy SW o
between 4th Street & Oslo Road (Blue Heron Plaza)


"Wild at Heart" has been
a traveling exhibit and a
Vero Beach Art Museum
board member previously
viewed the show at a
Carnegie museum in Pitts-
burgh, said Jennifer Bailey
Forbes, curator of exhibi-
tions at the museum.
Two museum board
members also serve on the
board of the National
Museum of Wildlife Art in
Jackson Hole, thereby fur-
ther facilitating a Vero
Beach exhibition.
"This exhibit is such a
wonderful look at the his-
torical and contemporary
paintings as well as the geo-
graphic areas of America
and Canada," Ms. Forbes
said..
"Wild at Heart" will be on
view at the museum Nov. 11


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Special
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NO PARTNER NECESSARY
BEGINNER &
ADVANCED LESSONS

INDIAN RIVER
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845 16th Place
Vero Beach 794-9040


through Jan. 6, 2008.
Admission to the exhibition
is $5 per adult with free
admission to museum
members and young people
17 years of age or younger.
The museum is located at
3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. Museum hours
are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
monday to Saturday and 1
to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday.
For more information
about exhibits or member-
ship, call (772) 231-0707 or
visit the museum's Web site
at www.verobeachmuse-
um.org.


,i VERO BEACH
' :1 i t




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HAN.DDC.- E --OCOLATES


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Saturday, November 10th 4pm to 10pm




AOOi


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Route 60 at 40th Ave behind KFC

Reservations Accepted


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Star Scopes
From page BI


is to take all your options and
choices and write them
down. Then, limit your
actions to the two or three
you feel are best Soon, of the
three, you will begin to see
one of these gaining in
importance. Now stay
focused on this one until the
mission is complete. Then
repeat this process and you
will be amazed at the results.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct.22
Libra in Mercury and Venus
give you an edge in clear
thinking and feeling. This has
been a very active year of
learning. Next year will be a
time of taking action on what
you have learned. Just be
sure to stay balanced and
have a little fun. You are a
Libran you know. This focus
and direction keeps you
inspired and motivated like
nothing else can.

Scorpio-Ot. 23-Nov. 21
The universal presence within
you constantly inspires you to
do your best. This is your
greatest source of strength.
You wake up each morning


, . . '_- . . . .. . '_ ._ .- ._-_i
i .--"' .















St. Lucie County: Saturday, December 8th
ALL BOATS WELCOME

















Power Sail All Sizes
Vero BeIndividual Entriday, November 30th
B o at Dealers & Brokers Commerciale r pirate












FOR INFORMATION CALL OR VISIT:


THAllNK *y3 TO OU: SPONSORS
St. Luce County: Saturday, December 8th


























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with so much joy in your
heart. You can't wait to share
it with others. You choose
harmony over chaos, peace
over anger and love over fear.
Your offerings are greatly
needed and accepted by all
of us. Thanks for feeding our
hunger.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
You have a wonderful soul.
Being the last of the fire signs
means you have patience
and love for all. Your sense of
humanity and humility
always give you the right
words and actions to make a
difference. You don't ask for
much, but your needs are
always met. The challenge is
to stay focused and living on
the edge of truth. This is your
greatest blessing.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You carry your own weight in
life and then some. You
deserve a raise. Your ideas
are sound. Your education
and experience continue to
grow. You have empathy and
understanding. Your strong
inner vision always helps you


see beyond the earthly side
and offer workable solutions
to all who are in need. This is
a rare kind of kindness.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Two of your strongest quali-
ties are insights into making
wise choices and working
from top priorities. You are a
problem solver and a valu-
able force in the world. You
were born with an uncanny
knack and vision. This is a
pattern of all successful peo-
ple in life. Maybe this is why
present time is called the
"Age of Aquarius." You are
here to help us all.

Pisces-Feb. 18-March 20
You are a master at facing
and handling life's chal-
lenges. Why? Because you
carry your own weight and
then some. You always have
positive news to share with
others in need. You are going
in the right direction. The
warm feelings and respect
others show you is solid
proof of your high and
increasing worth in the
world. Your life is a high
blessing for all to see.

Star visions

Star Scopes is at
www.myhometownnews.net
. Click on Star Scopes on the
left menu. If you would like a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart made, call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for details.
I am now doing a meditation
at 10 a.m. Sunday at the
Global Heart Spiritual Service
at Langford Park, 2369 N.E.
Dixie Highway, Jensen Beach.
This is just south of the old
archway. Have a starry week
everyone.

-James Tucker


.+ I .



S2nd cAnnual cMarch of cDimes..

Holiday Spectacular

Honoring Our Treasure Coast Premature Babies


SQghtfing ofthe Mcagical o-foot
Christmas Tree
SSanta's cArrival, Entertainment,
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DmNG a ENTERTHINMENI


Alfredo's offers


fresh take on


Cuban cuisine


BY DONALD RODRIGUE
Staff writer
Since September, Trea-
sure Coast residents have
had a provocative and
exotic new dining choice
conveniently in Fort
Pierce: Alfredo's Seafood &
Steak House, located in the
Days Inn motel on South
U.S. 1.
Here, the underlying cur-
rent is Cuban.and definite-
ly fresh, according to
owner Frankie Valdez.
"We don't precook any-
thing," he said. "My chef
Pedro is from Havana,
Cuba, and my wife makes
the desserts."
Although we usually
don't talk about the"
desserts first, Yoselin
Valdez who's actually
not Cuban, but rather from
the Dominican Republic -
works magic with the tradi-
tional Latin treat known as
tres leches (literally, "three
milks").
It's a light sponge cake
topped with whole, evapo-
rated and condensed milks
and whipped cream, to
which Mrs. Valdez adds a
secret ingredient she for-
bade me to publish. The
result is a less-sweet, but
tantalizing texture that
melts in your mouth.
Alfredo's serves all of the
traditional Cuban foods,
such as polio a la milanesa
(breaded chunks of chick-
en breast topped with an
exquisitely savory sauce);
ropa vieja, tender shred-
ded beef slowly cooked in a
Creole sauce); and lechon
asado (roast pork marinat-
ed with Cuban mojo
sauce).
Mr. Valdez loves to intro-
duce the uninitiated meat
lover to the cut of meat
known as churrasco (skirt
steak). This tender cut of
beef is seared to perfection
and served with a spicy
chimichurri herb sauce.
Patrons may also be sur-
prised at the broad selec-
tion of seafoods available
at Alfredo's. The. choices
include grouper, salmon,
lobster, shrimp and tuna,
all cooked in a variety of
ways.
The camarones al ajillo
(shrimp slowly cooked in


Out
From page B1
former VBHS drama student
Alex Rokaw and costumes are
by veteran designer Cheryl
Fronk
For. more information or to
purchase tickets, call (772)
564-5646.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18
*The Indian River Symphon-
ic Association announces its
new season for 2007-2008
with an opening performance
by the Brevard Symphony
Orchestra at 7:30 p.m. at the


) See OUT, B8


garlic sauce) are tender
and mouthwatering, and
the lobster thermidor
earned high praise from a
fellow patron while we
were there. Alfredo's spe-
cializes in both the garlic
and a savory Creole sauce,
and most seafoods are
available in your choice of
either.
There are daily lunch
specials beginning at just
$5.95, and Mr. Valez said
that the restaurant will
begin offering sunset spe-
cials for $11.95 on Oct. 26.,
which will even include a
glass of wine. Alfredo's
offers a children's menu.
In addition to the afore-
mentioned tres leches, Mrs.
Valdez also prepares exqui-
site flans (both cheese and
coconut custards) and
cheesecake topped with
your choice of mango or
guava.
Beer and wines are avail-
able, as well as fresh tropi-
cal fruit juices such as
mango, passion fruit and
guava. A particular treat'


Staff photo by Donald Rodrigue
Chef Pedro Lara shows off a platter of various Cuban
foods in the kitchen at Alfredo's Seafood and Steak House
on U.S 1 South in Fort Pierce. The restaurant opened in


September in the Days Inn
delicacies.
here is what Mr. Valdez
calls a wine mojito, the tra-
ditional Cuban alcoholic
beverage prepared with
wine instead of rum.
Alfredo's is located at
3224 South U.S. 1 in the
Days Inn in Fort Pierce.
Hours are 11 a.m. to 9
p.m., daily. For more infor-
mation, call (772) 461-
1561.


THEY'RE HERE!
S BIG, BOLD TASTE in a small size.


ONLY '"
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L I---------,-------------------------------


9045 Americana Way, 28
Vero Beach, 32966
behind Citgo at 1-95 & SR 60
772-563-0292
M-F 10-6 SAT 10-3


1225 US Highway One
Vero Beach, 32962
next to Stein Mart on 12th Street
772-978-9991
M-SAT 11-9 SUN 12-8


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690 4th Place
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ALL YOU CAN EAT FISH FRY
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Music by _,;N`NIE 6epp 10pm
Saturday Nigbi
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PlayiagY'ur Far'erje Tunes 3pm Mide'ist

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8797 20th Street, Vero Beach
Route 60




Seachers...
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1000 Old Dixie Highway, Vero Beach
located between 8th & 12th Street
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Box Office at 772.564.5646
Tuesday & Thursday 10 am-1 pm
Show Weeks Only: Also Open Monday & Friday 10 am-1 pm
vsA Visa and MasterCard Accepted



Sound of he SasonHoliay Cncer


pEVR Y N Ga H I SPI Z A. I GHT !.4Machi3e Number


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IIN'IN ENIERTIHNMiNT.


Get Smart: 60s sitcom lives in VBHS production


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
It was a popular, Emmy
award-winning comedy that
ran on television from 1965
to 1970. Created by Mel
Brooks and Buck Henry, the
sitcom was unquestionably
a spoof of that era's TV spy
shows and James
Bond/Agent 007 movies.
Get Smart featured bum-
bling Maxwell Smart, Agent


86, played by Don Adams
and his lovely cohort, Agent
99 played by Barbara Feldon.
The fun and intrigue con-
tinue at 7:30 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 17 and at 2 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 18 as a cast of 30
from the Vero Beach High
School's Theatre Ensemble
present Get Smart at the
school's Performing Arts
Center.
Under the direction of
Dee Rose, the show will fea-


ture junior Jamie Jones as
the nasally-voiced, often
blundering Maxwell Smart
and seniors Jessica Aubrey
and Kevin Wellmaker as
Agent 99 and 'The Chief'
respectively.
The presentation, which is
an adaptation of two televi-
sion episodes, features the
classic 'good versus evil'
struggle characterized by
enemies of the United States
(KAOS), who concoct a plot


to destroy the Statue of Lib-
erty.
Surely Max and Agent 99
cannot let this dastardly
plan succeed!
The good citizens of the
Vero Beach area had best
attend the performance to
lend these two crime fighters
all the encouragement they
can. The Performing Arts
Center seats 1,012 in its
state-of-the-art auditorium,
according to director Crystal


Corrigan, during a behind-
the-scenes tour of the facility
and rehearsal of the upcom-
ing show.
We're very lucky to have
this' facility and the support
that we get," said Ms. Corrig-
an.
The center boasts a back-
stage scene shop where all
sets for productions are built
as well as two professionally
designed and furnished
dressing rooms for perform-
ers adjacent to the stage area
that are equipped with back-
stage monitors and a sound
system so off-stage perform-
ers can follow the progress of
the show and know when to
make their entrance.
Although most of the cast
members in PAC produc-
tions are enrolled in the
school's theatre classes,
auditions for Get Smart were
open to all students.
Agent 99 (aka Jessica
Aubrey) said her interest in
thespian activities began in
elementary school when her


fifth grade teacher told her
mother "you should get your
daughter into acting."
Max (aka Jamie
Jones),began his acting
career as a student at Oslo
Middle School and the now-
accomplished actor plans to
make musical .theatre his
major in college.
Miss Aubrey also hopes to
continue with the perform-
ing arts in college and is cur-
rently interviewing with sev-
eral schools for a
scholarship.
Many of the school's stu-
dents who are active partici-
pants in the center produc-
tions are involved in more
than one artistic endeavor.
Mr. Wellmaker (aka "The
Chief") is known by his fel-
low PAC peers as "The Per-
fect Storm."
And, no, Mr. Wellmaker
doesn't blow his top in a
pique or huff and puff like
some hurricane or nor'east-
I See SITCOM, B13


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Gourmet cookies every evening Free Wireless Internet Access.
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in-roomn sates, hair driver, irons and ironing boards. cot.'e
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Pets accepted

Call T I
(772) 5',11
or (866) 3904.SgAb (7263)
www.thesandhurst.com
1230 Seaway Or., Fort Pierce, FL 34949


FEATURING NEW

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3222 South US Highway 1 Fort Pierce, F 34982
OPEN Mon-Thurs 11am-9pm Friday 1am-10pm Saturday 8:30am-9:30pm
I I I I I I I II I I


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Council had received a
$100,000 grant for the
Florida Office of Urban
Opportunity. Gifford had
been chosen as one of 20
communities to receive
grant monies for economi-
cally challenged communi-
ties. The Front Porch
Council sought to improve
the community in ways
that would be of encour-
agement and advantage to
Gifford residents.
SMs. Bujol submitted a
proposal for funding to
begin a Gifford Youth
Orchestra.
"I wanted to know what I
could do to make this place
better than when I got
here," Ms. Bujol said,
regarding not only her spe-
cific interest in the Gifford
community, but her phi-
losophy regarding the
world community as well.
She said that young peo-
ple living in insular com-
munities desperately need
information and uplifting
programs and concepts to
be "shipped in" to them to
broaden their experiences
and dreams for the future.
Ms. Bujol's grant request
to begin a musical program
Sfor Gifford youth was
. granted under the auspices
of the Gifford Progressive
Civic League.
The Front Porch Council
served a one-mile square
of the Gifford community
under the requirements of
the state funding grantors,
she said.
"We were originally hop-
Sing to find five children in
Gifford to learn the violin
and 14 showed up," Ms.
Bujol said.
"When we started we
were only going to teach
Sviolin but one day we
hoped to become an
orchestra," she added.
Since the group's incep-

musicians has now grown
ro 26 members.
.Ms. Bujol strongly
believes in affirmations to
Spring to fruition what
starts out as a dream.
The group purposely
called itself an "orchestra"
although at present there
are only stringed instru-
ments represented.
Nonetheless, some of the
group's young musicians
are already learning to play
other instruments and Ms.
Bujol strongly believes that
in time they will evolve
into a legitimately defined
orchestra.
That 'can do' attitude
pervades not only orches-
,tral aspirations but also the
general \iew of the com-
munity and these talented
youngsters.


"In Gifford, everything
starts and ends with a
prayer," said Ms. Bujol. "I
asked the pastors' associa-
tion to come up with an
ecumenical prayer that we
could use no matter what
faith one practiced."
The pastors came up
with a silent prayer that the
orchestra says. as it begins
its practices and perform-
ances and the group ends
with a positive affirmation
that offers hope, belief and
encouragement in them-
selves and what they are
trying to accomplish.
The Gifford Youth
Orchestra is no longer
funded by the Front Porch
Council, which required
groups to become self-sus-
taining after one year. The
orchestra did, however,
obtain an additional year
of support by implement-
ing a music program in
which more advanced stu-
dents taught beginners.
The orchestra now has
members outside the origi-
nal one-mile radius within
Gifford and is supported in
part by the Gifford chapter
of the Crystal Foundation,
which Ms. Bujol founded.
"These young people just
get it and are so apprecia-
tive of these efforts. And
they want to continue to
grow and learn with the
orchestra because now
they have music in their
bodies," Ms. Bujol said.
The orchestra just
returned from a perform-
ance in Orlando that drew
standing ovations and the
eager young musicians are
hard at practice for the
Nov. 10 concert in Gifford.
A brief before practice
chat with several advanced
students revealed adult-
level dedication, poise and
enthusiasm.
Eighth-grader Andrew
Whitehead was the first
student to sign up to learn
to play the violin four years
ago when the fledgling
group was getting started.
"It's a really subtle
instrument and it looked
easy to learn," said Andrew,
who, after four years of
instruction and practice,


has attained a high degree
of not only technical profi-
ciency with his instrument
but also a fine feel for the
music itself.
.Like some of his fellow
musicians, Andrew plans
to continue his music stud-
ies in high school and as a
minor course of study in
college.
Tenth grade student
Veronica Moore is also in
the Vero Beach High
School's concert orchestra
and chose the violin
because she said she
thought, "It is a pretty
instrument."
She has been playing for
three years and wants to
minor in music when she
goes to college.
Vincent Marcelle, a sev-
enth-grader, said that prior
to taking violin lessons, he
had been playing the trom-
bone. But his friend,
Veronica, told him she
thought the violin was bet-
ter and two weeks later he
told his mother he wanted
to play the violin.
Jamari Williams, an
eighth-grade student and
Sukesha Crosdale, an
accomplished high school
junior who plays in the
Vero Beach High School
Symphony Orchestra, plan
to take their musical stud-
ies to college where Jamari
would like to major in vio-
lin and subsequently
become a professional vio-
linist and start his own
youth orchestra.
Sukesha hopes she will
receive a scholarship to
continue their studies at
the University of Central
Florida.
"We tell the boys and
girls they can earn a living
playing the violin by per-
forming, teaching or
repairing the instrument,"
Ms. Bujol said. "They want
to be here no one has to
make them come to prac-
tice."
Ms. Bujpl also noted that
many people throughout
the community at large
and even in other parts of
the nation have supported
the young musicians. She
said Vero Beach High


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School orchestra director
Matt Stott has helped the
group tremendously by
helping to provide instru-
ments, offer advice and
encouragement and send
one of his own advanced
students to tutor the Gif-
ford group.
The orchestra's advanced
students have been invited
to perform in Las Vegas in
February 2008 in com-
memoration of Black His-
tory Month by a jazz group
who heard about their high
level of musical and per-
sonal achievement.
Fundraising efforts are in
high gear to help the young
musicians attain their goal
by making that trip.
Ms. Bujol noted that
although the group is affili-
ated with the Gifford Youth
Activity Center, each divi-
sion of the Gifford center,
including the aquatic facil-
ity, are separate entities. A
donation to the center
itself would not financially
benefit the orchestra.
"There is no economy
located in Gifford and not a
large employment base in
Vero itself. We have to look
outside the (Gifford) com-
munity to help us as we are
helping ourselves," Ms.
Bujol said.
"But it's worth the invest-
ment because these young
people are going to be our
future leaders and making
decisions for us as we get
old. This program provides
opportunities and builds
strong character and belief
in oneself," Ms. Bujol said.
"Supporting them through
attendance at the concert
and with volunteer time
helps keep them aware of
their value and worth."
.The general public is
invited to attend the con-
cert at the Gifford Youth
Activity Center,, at 2 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 10. Admission
is free but donations are
greatly appreciated.
The center is located at
4875 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call the center at (772)
794-1005.


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DINING -f ENIERINIHMNT


Young musicians deliver during concert


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
Bravo! Glorious, wonder-
fully performed music.
Standing ovations. Smiles


and feelings of pride and
accomplishment.
All were present the
evening of Oct. 30 at the Vero
Beach High School Perform-
ing Arts Center following the


"Moods of Music" concert
performed by the high
school's symphonic and con-
cert orchestras under the
able direction of "Maestro"
Matt Stott, school orchestra
director.
In what had promised to be
an evening of diverse and
challengingly complex
music, the young musicians
and Mr. Stott delivered a per-
formance of sheer brilliance
and professionalism.
As a relative newcomer to
the Vero Beach area, I had no
prior exposure to the school's
PAC or any of its performanc-
es. But in my own youth, I
had studied piano for eight
years and throughout school
had been involved in the
band and chorus. Years later,
my older daughter was a
flutist in her high school
band and orchestra. So it was
based on these former expe-
riences with high school
music departments that I
eagerly attended the concert.
What I did know before the


i


first note was played, was
that this was going to be an
awesomely ambitious under-
taking by young music stu-
dents who were bravely tack-
ling some major and difficult
works.
One thing for sure, neither
I nor my daughter had ever
performed selections from
Verdi's "La Traviata" or
Mozart's allegro con brio
from "Symphony No. 25."
True, I was in high school
when two selections played
by the concert orchestra were
first released. Lennon and
McCartney that genius
composing pair from the
Beatles wrote "Ob-La-Di,
Ob-La-Da" and it was given
quite a new "sound" by the
orchestra which also per-
formed an almost gentrified
version of that Rolling Stones
1965 classic, "Satisfaction."
I sat in the magnificent PAC
auditorium broadly grinning
and thinking to myself (in
typical '60s fashion) "far
out!!!"


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These young adults and
their leader, Mr. Stott, were
fabulous. And the nearly sell-
out crowd in the auditorium
heartily agreed with their
enthusiastic applause.
This was not only fine
music presented in an usual-
ly diverse program; it was just
pure joy.
To see these young people
so eagerly playing music that
is hardly like anything to be
found on their iPods or MP3
players was utterly inspiring
to me.
I had previewed the con-
cert the week before and in
my interview with Mr. Stott, I
detected an unusually high
level of enthusiasm and
respect for the hard work his
music students had done for
this concert.
And judging from their
professional level of playing
during the entire concert, it.
would be safe to say that the
young musicians, in turn, are
inspired by his faith in their
abilities.
In what became a fine
example of that old adage
about "saving the best for
last," the full symphony
orchestra's final selections
brought the entire auditori-
um to its feet.
From my earlier conversa-
tion with Mr. Stott, I knew
that the symphony orchestra
would perform the best-
known selections from the.


"Peer Gynt Suite" by Edward
Grieg.
For me, personally, I could
not have hoped for music
more meaningful. About 45
years ago while studying
piano, I, too, had played
"Morning Mood," "The
Death of Aase," "Anitra's
Dance" and "In the Hall of the
Mountain King."
With the first, bird-like
notes of "Morning Mood," I
felt a sweep of nostalgia and
remembrance wash over me
as I remembered being seat-
ed at our family spinet next to
my piano teacher playing
those notes. As the orchestra
played on, I silently sang
each note and finally felt sev-
eral tears course down my
cheeks.
Despite the emotional
aspects Grieg's works had for
me, the magic of the music
and the performance of this
symphony orchestra was felt
by everyone present. And by
the time the crashing
crescendo ended "In the Hall
of the Mountain King," the
audience was on its feet
cheering.
I joined them in apprecia-
tion and wonder that a high
school orchestra could have
reached such heights of
musicianship. Bravo to you
all!
But it was not yet over. For
) See MUSICIANS, B9


Out


From page B5
Community Church of Vero
Beach located at 1901 23rd St
Conducted by Christopher Con-
fessore, the orchestra will per-
form a program of "Italian
Landscapes" including "Over-
ture to the Light in the Piazza"
by Guettel and "The Fountains
of Rome" by Respighi. For more
concert and ticket information,
call (772) 778-1070.
ONGOING EVENTS
JULY 21- DECEMBER 16
*The Vero Beach Museum of
Art presents an exhibition of
the sculpture of David Hayes,


MONDAY

TUESDAY


featuring 15 works of the
artist's -large-scale, geometric,
abstract sculpture. For more
information on this exhibit call
(772) 231-0707 or e-mail
info@vbmuseum.org.
OCTOBER 29- MARCH 15
*The Emerson Center's Cele-
brated Speaker's tickets are on
sale for the 2008 Celebrated
Speakers Series.
The series will feature an
unusually sterling line-up of
internationally renowned 'guest
speakers.


) See OUT, B9


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Christian business group


reaches milestone


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Vero Beach Christian Busi-
ness Association reached
the 100-member mile-
stone in October when it
welcomed Ryan Weaver
Insurance as the organiza-
tion's 100th member.


Mr. Weaver was recog-
nized at the Oct. 25 lunch-
eon, where he received a
prize package of items
donated by the association
members to recognize him
for the distinction.
Ryan Weaver Insurance
is an all lines independent
insurance agency repre-


senting comprehensive
coverage options for both
families and businesses.
A nonprofit organiza-
tion, the Vero Beach Chris-
tian Business Association
is an equipping ministry
for Christian business
leaders which donates its
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charities.
Monthly luncheon meet-
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For more information
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vbcba.org.


Musicians
From page B8


the program's finale, Mr. Stott
had chosen a work by Ottori-
no Respighi entitled "Pines of
Rome," a tribute to those
trees lining the Appian Way,
the major thoroughfare of all
those roads which lead to
Rome.
Again, the last notes built
to a stirring crescendo that
would have tested the abili-
ties of even more seasoned
musicians. Bows were flying
on the stringed instruments
with woodwinds, brass and
percussion keeping pace.
And then it ended.
Again, the crowd was on its


feet and the applause was
nearly deafening.
And as the orchestra mem-
bers rose to take their bows to
the audience, I noticed one
young lady who had played
violin. She was beaming with
delight at the audience
response almost in sur-
prise at the level of apprecia-
tion being shown.
Her face was so beautiful
with her own glee that I
focused on her and felt her
joy meld with my own.
Quite a night. Quite a per-
formance.
We are lucky, indeed, to
have a public high school


that values the performing
arts and the way in which it
elevates our souls and
enriches us as human beings.
We are luckier, still, to have
leadership such as Mr. Stott
- himself a talented musi-
cian who takes young peo-
ple and not only imbues
them with an appreciation
for music, but also teaches
them how to make it. And in
so doing, he has given them a
gift, which will last a lifetime.
But I think we, as a com-
munity are luckiest of all to
have these talented, dedicat-
ed young people. They are


magnificent and diverse in
their backgrounds, hobbies
and even musical abilities.
But for these performances
they come together to form
an awesome orchestral enti-
ty.
They deserve our support
and area residents and busi-
ness entities may become
performing arts sponsors by
calling (772) 564-5646.
At the very least, attend the
productions of the Vero
Beach High School Perform-
ing Arts Center.
And you, too, will say,
"Bravo!"


II


. ... . . .I. .
I-il




r,; i
,511.- L-i~


Out
From page B8


Award-winning presidential
historian, author and television
commentator Michael
Beschloss will speak Jan. 12,
2008. He will be followed on
Feb. 2 by Cokie Roberts, politi-
cal commentator for ABS News
and who also serves as senior
news analyst for National Pub-
lic Radio (NPR).
On Feb. 23, Jane Goodall will
discuss her landmark study on
chimpanzees and how it rede-
fined the relationship among
humans, animals and the envi-
ronment.
Former presidential advisor
and news analyst David Gergen
will be the final guest speaker
on March 15. Mr. Gergen, who
is presently the editor-in-chief
at U.S. News & World Report,
held positions in the adminis-


trations of Presidents Nixon,
Ford, Reagan and Clinton.
The series subscription for all
four speakers is $200. Presenta-
tions will be held at 4 and 8
p.m. on Saturdays except for
Jane Goodall's addresses which
will given at 2 and 7 p.m.
The Emerson Center is conve-
niently located at the intersec-
tion of 27th Avenue and 16th
Street and features plenty of
parking, as well as an auditori-
um that seats more than 800
people in theatre-style seating.
The auditorium also features
state-of-the-art sound and
lighting systems and unrestrict-
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For more information or to
purchase tickets, call the Emer-
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iTELL .T IN. THE Hometown News l


Local stop on PGA Tour was


unqualified success


did it. We made it
through a week of
PGA Tour golf.
I think everyone involved
should take a minute to pat
themselves on the back.
While the skies may have
been gray, our community
spirit was shining brightly
as the tour came to our
town for the very first time.
The Ginn sur Mer Classic
at Tesoro was plagued by
rain delays and slower-
than-normal play as the
competitors trudged
through a wet course and
long walks from greens to
tees. Patrons following
players showed just how
stout and committed they
were, making the 10-mile
walk to catch every one of
their favorite player's shots.
We need a round of
applause for the staff at
Tesoro who kept the course
in playable condition. These
men and women worked all
day, into the darkness and
then started all over again


7;


well before sun-up. They
rolled out the red carpet for
the entire community and
made our first journey into
big-time golf a successful
one.
Make no mistake; this
tournament would have
never been possible if not
for the efforts and commit-
ment of nearly 1000 volun-
teers. Thanks to their
tireless efforts, not only did
everyone enjoy a great
event, but several local
charities enjoyed a financial
benefit. Our hats are off to
each and every one of you.
As expected, the crowds
were fairly large, especially
for an event not even on the
tour's calendar just a few
short months ago. About the
only day that traffic slowed
was Friday when afternoon
showers, or should I say
downpours, led to the
suspension of play and
more than a handful of
drenched spectators.
Many of the players told


AQUARINA BEACH
& COUNTRY CLUB'


Thank You Everyone For Making
"Charity Golf Days" A Huge Success!!

FALL RATES
October 20 November 16, 2007
7:30am- 11am ................. $23.99
11am-2pm .................. $17.99
Twilight (after 2pm) .... ......... .$13.99
All rates are for Golf & Cart Fee and are plus tax.
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JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

me they thoroughly enjoyed
themselves. Sure, some of
them complained a bit
about the long walks
between holes, but all
admitted that the condition
of the course and the star
treatment they received far
outweighed the few small
bumps in the road.
If only we had been
blessed with Tuesday's
Chamber of Commerce-
perfect weather for the
entire week, everything
would have been superb.
Perhaps next time.
Unfortunately, this event
was a one-time deal for our
town. The Tour and Ginn
will move this party up
Interstate-95 to Palm Coast
for next year's event. Our
wish for them is for better
weather. Our wish for


ourselves is that the tour
took notice of how well we
pulled this off on very short
notice and that they will
consider our area in the
future.
Looking past the weather
delays, one will note that
this event was one of the
year's most hotly competi-
tive events. The leader
board was packed with good
scores and players bounced
up and down, and on and
off the leader board as they
played their way along.
There were holes where a
bogey or worse sent players
plummeting. On other
holes, a birdie or an eagle
would move a player past
six or eight competitors. At
one time on Sunday, no
fewer that eight players
were tied for the lead or
within a few shots.
Daniel Chopra became
the tour's 12th first-time
winner this season captur-
ing the title with a 19-
under-par total for the
week. It is his first win in 133
career starts. And to his
credit, he made things
exciting, squandering a four
shot lead on the back nine
of the final round.
The tournament started
on Thursday with a bang, as
Bob Estes and Tommy
Armour III, each carding a


) See STAMMER, B11


*iiB~


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YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Queen of the Court


tournament scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Queen of the Court Ladies
Doubles Tournament will
be held at the Riverside Rac-
quet Complex inVero Beach
from noon to 1:30 p.m. on


Saturday, Nov. 17.
Pre- registration is
required. The deadline is
Nov. 12.
The first 12 teams to reg-
ister will be in the tourna-
ment.
The fee is $10 per person.


Applications are located
at Leisure Square, the Vero
Beach Community Center
and the Riverside Racquet
ComplexTennis Pro-Shop.
There will be prizes for


I See QUEEN, B13


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach Iigh School's Johnathan Hills (No. 33) takes a hand-off from quarterback
Shawn O'Dare (No. 12) and heads for the goal line during the Dollars for Scholars Kick-
Off Classic against Sebastian River High School Aug. 24 at the Citrus Bowl. In a tie-break-
er against Palm Beach Gardens Monday evening, Vero Beach won the District 7-6A
Championship.

Vero Beach heads for the Hills


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH After
two dominating seasons at
the defensive end position,
Johnathan Hills has decid-
ed to get a little bit offen-
sive.
Harkening back to his
recreational ball days


where he played both
ways, Hills has spent time
for Vero Beach on offense
as well this season with
spectacular'results.
In Vero's Dollars for
Scholars Kickoff Classic
win over Sebastian in
August, Hills made an
impressive debut, capping


off an impressive Indians'
12-play drive with a 10-
yard touchdown.
"He's a very strong pow-
erful young man," Vero
Beach head coach Gary
Coggin said. "We don't
want to take away what he


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772-219-0100


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321-254-8475


) See HILLS, B12


Stammer
From page B 10


course-record 9-under-par
round of 64.
In the tournament within
a tournament, players
fought to move up the year's
money list and secure their
playing privileges for 2008.
Shigeki Maruyama made
the most of his week,
finishing one shot back in
second securing his Tour
card for next season. J.B.
Holmes was disqualified
when he missed his tee time
on Thursday and dropped
out of position to keep his
card for next year.
The practice tee seemed
to,be the place to be for




tAdNuct$oue
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE





HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


most spectators. Watching
the world's best players
ready themselves for the
day or work on their swing
after their round drew the
biggest crowds.
A short hop from the
practice tee was the putting
green, one of my favorite
hangouts. This was the last
stop before heading to the
tee. Most players paused
here after rolling in a few
putts to get the confidence
going and mentally prepare
themselves for the task at
hand. I witnessed more
than a few handing golf
balls to the young fans that


clung to the ropes separat-
ing them from the players.
In all, it was a great week.
The world's best golfers
played well, the community
showed its best side and, if
we weren't already there, we
certainly put ourselves on
the golf map. So raise a glass
and salute yourselves. You
deserve it.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiastfor 30years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him
atjstammer@yahoo.c.om.


BE HIS

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Florida elite baseball tournament scheduled


B12
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18U divisions.
The tournament will take
place in Dogertown, locat-
ed at 3901 26th St. in Vero
Beach.
Three games are guaran-


teed.
The cost is $450 per team.
The deadline for signup is
Nov. 10.
There will be a full con-
cession for the tournament


with bottled water,
Gatorade, soft drinks, and
Chick-fill-A sandwiches.
Enclose payment along
with complete waiver to
Florida Elite Baseball, LLC,


658 Browning Terrace,
Sebastian, FL 32958
For more information
call George Young, at (772)
388. -255, Juan Bustabad, at
(561) 436-4269, John


Sanchez, at (772) 201-7246,
or e-mail
juanb@l.a.dodgers.com or
pslbaseball.com
For a hotel reservation,
call (772) 569-4900


Hills


From page B11
does on the defensive side
of the ball, but we'll stick
him in (the offense) from
time to time."
Although the game was
called because of
inclement weather with
Vero holding a 21-6 lead, it
was a satisfying near two


quarters for the senior
after last year's humiliating
home loss to the Sharks.
"It was pretty exciting to
come back and beat Sebas-
tian," Hills said. "We gave
them a better fight than
last year. (Last year) we
weren't 'prepared. We


weren't in that good of
shape."
After dispensing Sebast-
ian River, Vero Beach
opened the regular season
with Fort Pierce Westwood.
Hills once again played a
huge role in the outcome,
especially in the opening
minutes of the second
quarter.
Vero Beach found them-
selves down 6-3 after a
devastating 90-yard kickoff
return for a touchdown by
the Panthers' Devondre
Blakely. With Westwood
driving yet again, Hills
recovered a fumble at the
Panthers' 21-yard line to
give the Indians excellent
field position.
Three plays later, the
Vero Beach resident would
finish what he started,
punching it in from 5 yards
out to give Vero Beach a 10-
6 advantage.
Although Fort Pierce
regained the lead, Vero
Beach would get a late
touchdown from Corbin
Weaver to top the Panthers
17-13.
"We kept our head and
fought hard," Hills said.
Vero Beach looked to


make it 2-0 on the season
against Lake Worth. In
order to make that happen,
the defense would have to
shut down highly touted
Trojans' quarterback Star
Jackson, who had already
verbally committed to
Alabama.
"We knew. they had a
good team," Hills said.
The Vero Beach defense
set the tone for the evening
on Lake Worth's second
drive of the game. After
Max Feurer's punt pushed
the Trojans all the way back
to its own 12, the Indians
forced a three-and-out.
Subsequently, Vero
Beach would receive excel-
lent field position, taking
over at the Lake Worth 33.
After Corbin Weaver gained
a first down to the Trojans'
21, Hills carried on consec-
utive drives for 12 yards
and a new set of downs.
Two plays later it was
Hills again, punching it in
from three yards out to put
Vero Beach on top 6-0.
With the Indians holding
a slim 1.3-0 lead, the
offense went back to work.
On the opening drive of the
second half, Weaver gave


Vero Beach a first-and-goal
from the 8-yard line with
two longs runs. Hills would
cap the drive with two con-
secutive runs of his own,
the latter being from one
yard out and a touchdown.
"I feel I'm doing pretty
good," Hills said. "I think I
can do a little bit better."
Vero Beach won the
game going away 41-14.
Although Jackson did pass
for 262 yards on 16 of 35
passing, most of it (211)
came in the fourth quarter
against the Indians'
reserves.
"I'm surprised we shut
him down," Hills said. "We
dominated on both sides
(of the ball). It was awe-
some,
"The offense did what
they did to help keep the
defense off the field."
In Vero's third game of
the season against Boynton
Beach, Hills found the end
zone once again a 1-yard
touchdown run to put
the game out of reach and
keep his scoring streak
alive, but more important-
ly keep the Indians unde-
feated.
Against Palm Beach Gar-


dens the following week,
Hills scored what would be
the winning touchdown
late in the fourth quarter
to put Vero Beach at 4-0,
but maybe more impor-
tantly, 1-0 in district 7-6A.
Although the bruising
running back did not find
the end zone in Vero's most
recent win over South
Fork, he was a factor on
defense, getting to the
quarterback several times
and knocking down a pass.
"You work hard, you get
better," Hillpsaid.
The Indians 6-1 start to
the season has been a
pleasant turnaround after
last year's 1-5 start, which
produced a 4-7 finish.
"All (last) season we were
struggling," 'Hills said.
"This year, it's going good
for us. We've been working
hard to get where we are
now.
"I think we can perform
even better if we work even
harder."
Hills' time in the back-
field has also proved to be
a success.
"I feel pretty good being
part of the other end," Hills
said. "I go day by day as
usual and learn the plays."


I E I-Mt1"- 1 Got sports? Call us fol free.
(866) 465-5504
CII I ~ - I


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EAH

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MORNING MAGAZINE

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BIZB
-UEDA.-

Tom Whit


. I'AY.


I




WEDNESDAY:


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The 2007
Florida elite baseball tour-
nament will be held on Nov.
17 and 18, for the 16U and


A t


~a P ~ s~r a~ I-- II I-c m
















Aerobics

A.M. aerobics is a class that offers a
full body workout consisting of low
impact aerobics, as well as working
with hand weights.
The class meets for 55 minutes and is
structured to meet all fitness levels
and improve flexibility, endurance and
overall health.
Participants are asked to wear com-
fortable clothes, aerobic shoes and
bring a one or two-pound weight to the
class as well.
The class is offered Mondays,
Wednesday, Thursdays and Fridays
from 9 to 10 a.m. at the Vero Beach
Community Center.
The fees are $1 per class for a city res-
ident and $2 per class for a non-city
resident.
For more information, contact the
Community Center at (772) 770-
6517.

Little League Lacrosse

Saint Edward's School has established
the Pirate Lacrosse League for boys
and girls in first through fifth grade who
want to learn how to play lacrosse.
Pirate Lacrosse has two leagues, one
for boys and one for girls. Each league
will be broken up into two divisions -
Division I is for students entering
grades one, two and three while Divi-
sion II is for those students entering
grades four and five.
Registration is $25.There is also a one-
time fee of $25 for the U.S. Lacrosse


Sitcom


From page B6

er. Mr. Wellmaker is involved
in all of the school's per-
forming opportunities of
band, orchestra, drama and
chorus.
After graduation, he plans
on pursuing music in college
with his French horn and
subsequently become a
Marine and later a member
of the Chicago Symphony
Orchestra:
For now, however, the
starring cast members of Get
Smart are enjoying their
rehearsals.
"The show is funny. I like it


Queen
From page BI 1

the winners.
This event is sponsored by
tropical tennis.com and the
Golf Round.Up.
For more information, or if


League of which each player
become a member.
Practices are ongoing and will be
day per week. They take place on
south campus located on South A
near the Moorings. Games will
played each Saturday from 4 p.m. 1
p.m. on the Pointe West Event Field
Director Kent Smith, a former two-ti
Florida High School All-American
player on the Hobart College Natic
Championship team will work
experienced volunteer coaches v
will stress teamwork, sportsman
and a solid skill foundation for lacro
fundamentals.
For more information, call Smit
(772)538-6002.

Youth Football

The season is underway for the 2(
Citrus Youth Football League.
There are two divisions: midget
juniors. For the midget division, the
children ages 9 to 11 can play wit
top weight of 125 pounds.
Those aged 12 can participate at 1
pounds and those aged 13 can p
at 95 pounds with league permissi
The juniors division will accept c
dren ages 9 to 14 with a top weigh
170 pounds.
There will be a Super Bowl at the e
of the season.
Sponsors, coaches and paid refers
are needed. Volunteers to help
are desired as well.
For more information, call co
Charlie at (772) 778- 9236.


a lot," said Miss Aubrey.
You will.too. And beside
the very future of the Stat
of Liberty rests in thi
hands and, as supporters
"truth, justice and the Ame
ican way," yours too!
Tickets for the perform
ances are $40 for orchest
level and $8 for mezzanir
Sunday's matinee perform
ance is only $5 forVBHS st
dents who present thi
school ID card.
For more information, c
the box office at (772) 56
5646.


anyone is interested in spo
scoring, contact Gaby Dwy
tennis supervisor atRiversi
Racquet Pro-Shop, at (77
231-4787.


Reading List


the ACROSS
1IA
be 1 Whimper weakly
o 6 5 Dogpatch creator
9 Dept. of
ime Agriculture agcy.
and 12 Funnyman Arnold
onal 17 Snakelike: prefix
with 18 Add up
who 19 Playwright
ship O'Casey
sse 20 Protuberance-
related
a 21 Best-seller by
Rosamunde
Pilcher
24 Long-legged
African antelope
007 25 Throat tissue
26 Holy: prefix
and 27 Wine lovers' prefix
ose 29 Long time
h a 30 Baseball boo-boo
31 Best-seller by
110 Steve Vogel
ilay 35 Protozoa-related
on.
hil- 37 To be, in old
tof Rome
38 Bat material
end 39 Songstress Lane
41 Like peas in_
ees 43 Irish ancestor
out 46 Gossip tidbit
50 Pinch
ach 51 Finger Lake
54 Understand
55 be in
England ..."
56 Familiarizes
59 Pianist Cliburn
60 Polaris, for one
61 Consume
es, 62 Best-seller by
ue Andy Rooney
eir 65 Salutes
of 67 Cry's companion
er- 68 High transit trains
69 Grenoble goose
70 First letters
r- 71 Los Alamos
Ia product
le. 73 Best-seller by Bill
m- Cosby
u- 79 Hem or baste
eir 80 "There Is Nothing
.Like a
all 81 .Carmine
i4- 82 Black mark
83 Misfortunes
85 Garden dweller
86 Kind of crustacean
88 Last in a series:
abbr.
89 Too
90 Disembark
n- 92 Unctuous
er, 93 Charles canine
de 94 Digit
'2) 96 Colorado Indians
100 Buck: 1985
Derby winner


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


@2007 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved 11/4/07


102 Best-seller by Dale
Brown
108 Avid
111 Arab garment
112 Achievement
113 "Dies_"
114 Mother of Dionysus
115 Code name
117 Best-seller by
Joseph Wambaugh
121 More peculiar
122 Blackjack
123 Adams and Falco
124 Neighbor of Minn.
125 Snug spots
126 DDE predecessor
127 Unit of force
128 Sailors

DOWN

1 Prairie copse
2 Spartan magistrate
3 Best-seller by
Truddi Chase
4 Lithe
5 Army off.
6 USA-Eur. link


7 Turkish title
8 Gratify
9 Charge
10 Chocolate
substitute
11 Photographer
Adams
12 Netlike headgear
13 Rocky peak
14 Farewell
15 Muck-a-muck
16 Momentary flash
18 Aviv-Jaffa
19 Pelts
22 Employ
23 Self-images
28 Less messy
31 Most mature
32 MBA subject
33 Successor to the
Manhattan project
34 Lima's state
36 Enough, in
Ensenada
39 In a while
40 Prefix with meter or
graph
42 Pass on


44 Regard
45 Star part
47 Best-seller by
Robert Ludlum
48 Etc. counterpart
49 Pithy remarks
52 Motivation
53 Collection of
stories
57 Ending for arbor
58 Pac. islands
'60 Relative of
skedaddle
63 Tower of London
warders
64 Units of loudness
65 Injure
66 Irish Rose lover
71 Korea's continent
72 The Liberty_
73 Volcano output
74 Biblical lion
75 Publisher Ochs
76 Color anew
77 Golden
78 Comics' Kett
80 Take out
84 "And bed"


87 Tower town
91 French nobleman
93 Unyielding
95 Bids
97 Chicken part
98 Architect Saarinen
99 Closed tightly
101 -do-well
102 Pythias's friend
103 Dwelling
104 Cookout areas
105 Leave the egg
106 Fundamental
values
107 A Roosevelt
109 "Enigma
Variations"
composer
110 Fumes
114 Mayday relative
116 Tennis unit
118 Superlative suffix
119 One, in Berlin
120 Nancy Reagan,
Davis


I1ometownNews




Classifie


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696

I Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


14 II i' I _L'L '.I I -1 I

Setoof B AMicco.' Sebastian. Orchid Island, Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce. Huichinsont Island Port Si Lucie. Jensen Beach. Smanrt, Palm Cir\'. Hobe Sound, Seall's Point. '
Jupiter, Tecques. North Palm Beach. Juno Beach, Singer Island. Palm Beach Gardeos. Palm Bay, Melbourne. The Beaches. Rocklgdge. Cocoa, Merntt island, Cocoa Beach. '
Suntree, Viera, Tntusulle. Pon St John. Port Orange, South Daytona. New Smyrna Beach, Edersatier. Oak Hill. Daytona Beadli, Holl. Hill. Onmond Beach .. ..... -
Plcase cbek on dcas fir e ad I Ihe fan r Itnsenioo. Ho.meloua Nenw ii, nor raeponilble for jurors afher le [Irt da). The publih.r rer -.e ihe rih o d. neOlloc .i.r ij-i or r diedl adirramen Ii nithoul prior noirce. The punlirihler iu ni n no Inll fl,,ino Ir.openllllr for -err.r or for rmnioin~ f p) hbi)ond th cc~i 'rl he ad


VERO BEACH area: Lost
keys (approx. 10) main\
feature is 2 remote entry
keys. Reward offered!
772-778-8028



HILLCREST MEMORIAL
lawn crypt for 2. Prophets
section. Granite base.
20" x 28". $3000
772-336-2728
HILLCREST MEMORIAL
lawn crypt for 2. Prophets
section. Granite base.
20" x 28". $3000
772-336-2728

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


CAIXL NOW
Are you lonely? Looking
for companionship?
Classy & Affordable. An-
toinette's Escort Service.
772-209-2110 / 209-1010
DIXIE DELIGHT Offer-
ing Private dancing,
Bachelor parties. Always
hiring. 772-646-1105 or
772-646-1011

ESCORT for late night
entertainment. 24 hrs / 7
days. Charlie's Angels
Escort Svc 772-646-1023
HALL to Rent: Anniver-
saries, weddings, gather-
ings, etc. Seats over 200,
w/kitchen & full bar. Ask
for Roger 772-332-2049,
or 772-461-1480


NOTICE OF CREDITORS

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR INDIAN RIVER COUNTY, FLORIDA,
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO: P2007-0575
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF DONALD L. HUDKINS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Donald L. Hudkins, de-
ceased, whose date of death was September 12, 2007, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Indian River County, Flori-
da, Probate Division, the address of which is 2000'16th
Avenue, Vero Beach, Florida 32960. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having
claims or demands against decedents' estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against decendent's estate must
file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE. TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE- DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BAR-
RED.
The date of first publication of this notice is November 2,
2007.
Personal Representative: Michael L. Hudkins
Attorney for Personali Representative: James A. Schorner,
Attorney for Michael L. Hudkins, Florida Bar No.
0306126, Schorner & Associates, 1702 Club Drive, Vero
Beach, FL 32963. Phone: 772-231-5300, Fax:
772-231-5343
Publish Date: ovember 9. 2007


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)
GET A FREE (MSFH)
INSPECTION No obliga-
tion. Can reduce insur-
ance. Call 321-452-2156
LEGAL NOTICE:

On Wednesday Novem-
ber 21, 2007, at 9:30
a.m., the following vehi-
cles will be sold at pub-
lic auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1996 Ford VIN#
1FMDU32P3TZB51704

Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab -Vero
Pub: November 9, 2007
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday November
26 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1985 Ford VIN#
1FABP42E7JF282467

Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: November 9, 2007
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday November
26, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1996 Mazd VIN#
4F4CR12A3TTM30128

Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub: November 9, 2007

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boatl
1-800-823-0466


LEGAL NOTICE:
On Tuesday November
20, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1992 Plym VIN#
4P3CS34T1NE125787

Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub: November 9, 2007

NOTICE is hereby givw
en that on 12/3/2007 at
9:00 am the following
vehicle (s) will be sold
at public auction for the
monies owed on vehi-
cle repairs and for stor-
age costs pursuant to
F.S. 713.585. The Lie-
nor is: Mad Racing &
Motors, Inc. 1573 S.
Niemeyer Cr. Port St.
Lucie, FL 34952 (772)
398-9222 Please note,
parties claiming interest
have a right to a hear-
ing prior to the date of
sale with the Clerk of
the Court as reflected
in the notice. The own-
er has the right to re-
cover possession of the
vehicle without judicial
proceedings as pur-
suant to F.S. 559.917.
Any proceeds recov-
ered from the sale of
the vehicle over the
amount of the lien will
be deposited with the
Clerk of the Court for
disposition upon court
order. 2005 DODGE
1D7HA16KX5J608789
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
1-800-823-0466



AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911


ANNOUNCING:
American Coins
Engineer paying cash for
your old US Coins, Paper
Money, gold & jewelry.
Call Ralph 800-210-2606
OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
co, Stromberg, Ricken-
backer, and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/ Banjos.
1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID! These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
800-585-9024, ext. 6750.
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
800-585-9024, ext.6816.
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
For Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants, & Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible
Hours. Assignments
Available NOW!!
800-585-9024 ext. 6262








Art by
Emmy
"35 years experience"
Murals
Stainglass
Sculptures
Caricatures
Art Lessons
Free Estimates
Portfolio Available
772-562-5162
FRAMED PRINTS 2
Chagal prints $175 each.
Klimt prints The Kiss
$125. 772-463-5869


BABY ITEMS; Graco
Stroller $25, High chair
$10, Bassinet $15 Car-
seat $5 772-913-5096 IR
BAG, DOONEY brown,
leather, $199
772-388-0159 IR
BARSTOOLS- leather,
(2) white swivel w/ arms,
brand new, $125obo,
772-538-9123 IR
BED SPREAD
Full/Queen, hand
croched, exc. cond. $135
772-589-4581
BIKE, EXERCISE with
built in fan $75
772-828-9589 SLC
BIRD CAGE Antique,
with 5' stand and feed
cups, $185 772-589-9366
IR
BOOKS, CHILDREN'S -
Dr. Seuss, hardcover,
beginner to early reader,
$40, 772-770-0948 IR
BOOTS WOMANS
brand new, Ropers
black sz'6 1/2 rubber
soles $60 772-878-9496
BOYS CLOTHES- size 3,
brand new with tags, 10
pieces for $25
772-285-4040 SLC
CABINET with 2 doors
cream color with flowers
$40, Small TV Cabinet
$15 772-878-5012 SLC
CABINET CHINA light-
ed, 83x69 $200
772-539-1126 IR
CAMCORDER, SHARP
Video, including all at-
tachments, $135obo con-
tact Jim 772-664-3208
CEILING FAN: with lights
$15 772-569-3326 IR
CHAIR, Rocking: nice,
heavy duty, brown wood,
$125 772-337-3979 SLC
CHILDREN Jeep,
green, 2 speed like
new w/ gas pump $200
772-879-4241 SLC
COCA-COLA MACHINE
- 1972, 2 twin beds with
frames $200, call for de-
tails 772-370-2590
COFFEE MACHINE- 3
pot, commercial, stain-
less steel, complete, $65
772-468-2175 SLC


COMPRESSOR, AIR-
$75, lawn edger $25
772-713-0700 IR
COMPUTER TOWER
Pentium 4, Windows XP,
works great, very nice,
$125 772-589-1378 IR
COSTUME, STITCH,
from "Lilo & Stitch", exc.
cond., size large, worn
once, $25 772-569-7941
CRIB, BELLINI white
converter crib, $200
772-299-4612
DINETTE SET- light
brown metal, w/glass top,
4x4, square, w/ 4 chairs,
$200, 772-336-1259 SLC
DISHWASHER- Ken-
more, 2 years old, bisque
color, $100,
772-335-3443 SLC
DOG CARRIER, black
patent leather purse carri-
er w/ blk & white leopard
print $25 772-633-9165
DRESSER- Mediterra-
nean style light wood, 6
drawer, must see, $175
772-343-0616 SLC
DRYER, Kennmore $75,
Organ $50 772-591-1727
IR
ENGINE STAND 750#
cap new in box $50
772-562-3998 IR
EXERCISER AB scissor.
$30 772-878-5351 SLC
GOLF SHOES- Brand
new, Etonics, Never
worn, Size 10 1/2, White,
$50 772-770-3302 IR
HAIR DRYER, Portable,
used very little, $20
772-878-8661 SLC
HP CARTRIDGES- #95
& #98, both factory wrap-
ped, $30 for both,
772-770-2090 IR
HUB CAPS: (4) '77 Olds
Delta, 16", excellent con-
dition $40 772-388-3830
IR
HUTCH, white, with oak
accents, like new. $75,
772-871-0817 SLC
INSULATION- poly V ap
pkgd, 15x3.5, .:.5
square feet, 3 bur les
$30 each 772-879-15;


IRONS, Snake eye,
4-SW, senior shafts
-grips, new, 2005, $150
772-663-9370 IR
LAMPS, 2 Floor lamps
gold and white, new $12
each, 2 table lamps'$10
each 772-589-9886 IR
LAWN BRIDGE- Treated
wood, strong, $175
772-337-9196 SLC
LAWNMOWER,
CRAFTSMAN, 4.0 hp,
22" w/ powerdrive, good
cond. $35 772-562-6560
LAWNMOWER- Sensa-
tional, 4hp, IC Commer-
cial, w/ grass catcher, 21"
cut, $199 772-342-3201
LITTLE TYKES Toy
chest, pink excellent
condition $25
772-465-5193
LOVESEAT ANTIQUE,
striped beige pattern,
walnut legs, $200,
772-581-0166 IR
LOVESEAT, FLORAL
$25, Geisha Doll w/ glass
case, 1855.5x35, $50'
firm, 772-589-5194 IR
LUGGAGE: 4 piece
Hartsmann leather
tweed, 1 shoulder, 1
hang, 2 Ig bags $175
772-299-6518
MICROWAVE, GE (2)
counter top, 1.0 cubic
feet, 1100 watt, turntable,
$50 each 772-873-0342
MICROWAVE: 8000 watt
white, works & looks
great, very clean,' $40
obo 772-913-3999 SLC
MILWAUKEE, Sawzall
w/quick lock blade clamp,
adj. pivot shoe, 2 blades,
$95 772-299-6518 IR
MONOPOLY GAME,
Nascar, Sealed good for
christmas gift,, gold edi-
tion, $27 772-708-3316
MOPED- 1hp. Gas pow-
ered, sit or stand to oper-
ate, 16 mile range, per-
fect, $200 772-340-4940
MOTOR, Boat, Outboard
2hp, Evinrude, Refurbish-
ed, $200, 772-770-0197
IR


NATIONAL GEO-
GRAPHIC magazines,
years 1930-present,(200)
$1.00 each 772-340-1383
ORGAN, Lowery Debut,
$100 772-664-0553 Bare-
foot Bay
OVEN, WALL GE stain-
less steel, double 26"
wide, 1 1/2 yr old, exc
cond. $195 772-286-3644
PACK 'N PLAY- Graco
with bassinette, excellent
condition, with manual
$45 772-240-8909 SLC
POLY HERBICIDE Tank
150 gal. top port, $50
772-342-4969 SLC

REFRIGERATOR- white,
24 cubic foot, Hotpoint, 5
years .old, $200 Call
772-340-3496 SLC
RIMS- American racing
17", 6 lug, alum, fit f150
05-08, w/ lug nuts/center
cap $200 772-664-4850
RUGS- reversible braid-
ed, (3), navy blue tweed,
various sizes, $199
772-978-4315 IR
RUNNING LIGHTS-
brass, red/green, 2 for
$50, 772-466-9312 SLC
SCALE, doctor's detecto,
$100, Bridal gown with
pearls, clean, size 8 $85
772-334-8862
SCULPTURE TALL
woman evening gown
couture. Med Blue. $75
obo
772-595-9636 SLC
SEWING MACHINE-
Sears, 10 stitches, mini
ultra, pedal, light, $45,
call 321-508-4593, S. Br.
SHIRT, Men's dress, long
sleeved, never worn, blue
w/ stripes 100% cotton,
XXL, $7.49 772-626-9252
SHUTTERS used for
exterior windows, set of
4, while, 14x58, $20,
772-569-4161




- m


Strorts Bliefs


- ---- '-~' ~'~-~~" ' ---













SINK, Kohler, white, dou-
ble, perfect condition,
$50 772-336-5981 SLC
SKATES, mission hock-
ey, size 5, $15, call after
6pm, 772-343-8092 SLC
SKILSAW & DRILL-
wireless,. 2 batteries,
charger, 18 volts, $45
772-871-6044 SLC
SLEEPER- Sectional
Sofa, Blue/Tan, $200,
772-879-0226 SLC
SNOWBABY COLLEC-
TION- (12), $200
772-664-2347 IR
SOFA & corner piece-
earthtone $75, dresser &
2 nightstands dark cherry
wood $25, 772-388-3424
SOFA TABLE- Oriental
$250 value. $125 or
make offer after 6pm
772-340-3823 SLC
SOFA- Down filler, excel-
lent condition, $175,
772-633-1322 IR
SPEAKERS- Fisher tow-
er house, with 15" woof-
ers, $50, please call
772-785-5153 SLC
STEREO SYSTEM,
AM-FM, tape decks, cd
player in cabinet, with
racks, $35 772-879-4855
TABLE, DINING- all
wood with matching pad-
dle chairs and leaflets,
$200obo 772-589-5040
TABLE, light, on wheels,
4x4, $150 772-589-8826
IR
TELESCOPE- Meade,
with Star Navigator soft-
ware $100 772-413-8847
TIRES, P215/75/R15, (4),
ok shape, $22 each,
772-562-8971 IR
TOOL BOX- KNAAK,
48x30x30, $150obo,
772-337-9764 SLC
TORSO-TRACK, exer-
ciser $30, George Fore-
man roasting machine
$30, 772-879-3500 SLC
TRAILER HITCH 2001
S10 Pickup with 2 receiv-
ers, like new $70obo,
772-480-0310 IR
TRAINS HO. Atherns,
proto, & train items $200
772-589-8748 IR
TV & cabinet, for 27" tv,
round glass table w/rattan
base 54", yard set tee,
$120 for all 772-778-0173
TV 28" RCA color plays
well, $25, PC monitor 17"
w/ speakers exc. cond.
$25 772-770-3033
TV CONSOLE- black,
lacque, enclosed shelves
and drawer, $75
772-567-2842 IR
TV, RADIO, CD, Cas-
sette combo player,
good condition, $35
772-343-8477 SLC


WALL UNITS- China unit
32"x6'3" & TV unit with
cabinet 24"x6'3", $190 for
both 772-465-8746 SLC
WEIGHT BENCH- com-
bo, welder 140 with lots
of extra weights, $75,
772-878-8547 SLC




LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood wl50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock, w/ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery. Gulf
Coast Supply & Manufac-
turing, Inc. 352-498-0778
1-888-393-0335
PLYWOOD USED 1/2"
$3.00 per sheet. 150
sheets. Good Condition.
Call Larry 772-462-2395



*REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL! Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-935-9195.
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! 250 Channels Start
$29.99! Free Showtime +
Starz 3 Months! Hurry,
Ends Soon!
1-800-973-9044
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! FREE 4 months ALL
250 Channels +
HBO/Cinemax/Showtime!
HURRY, Ask How! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 FREE
DVR/HD! 800-973-9044
FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! 250 + channels!
Starts $29.99! FREE
Showtime + Starz 3
months! Hurry, ends
soon! FREE DVR/HD!
Local installers
800-973-9044

S. ,- ,* -.... '

VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


BEDROOM SET queen
wicker $450, White
Rattan dining set & hutch
$450, 2 Craftmatic twin
beds $700, Burgundy
sofabed w/ recliner $450,
Entertainment center w/
tv & stereo $150,
computer $150, desk &
chair $50. Multicolor
sofabed $200, wood
bookcase $30, misc
household items
772-913-3844
772-480-0332

CEILING LAMPS, (5),
pendant, satin chrome fin-
ish, red transparent glass
shades, brand new, hard
ware included, $50/all.
321-674-9763

CRAFT MASTER BED-
Like new, full size,
w/remote & massage
unit. Asking $995.
772-589-4581

DINING ROOM SET,
oak, 4' cushioned Cap-
tains chairs, measures
5'x3'4" without leaf, incl's
18 1/4" wide leaf, could
seat up to 8 people, like
new condition. Asking
$400/obo. 321-504-7646

JACUZZI SOAKING
TUB, Model Riva, 5', like
new, $280. Leave mes-
sage, will call back.
321-242-0938

MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499.
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. (60
night trial) www.mattress
dr.com


LEVITRAVIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Pricebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and more! US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days
LIFT FOR Van, platform
lift $3500, like new elec-
tric wheelchair, free with
purchase.772-461-2626
MEDICAL EQUIPMENT:
New featherweight motor-
ized wheelchair- at no
cost to you, if eligible.
Medical & private insur-
ance accepted. ENK
MOBILE MEDIC.
1-800-693-8896
ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fiori-
cet Prozac Buspar, 90
Qty $51.99 180 Qty
$84.99 Price Includes
Prescription! We will
match any competitor's
price! 1-866-465-0745
pharmakind.com



* REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL! Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-725-1835.

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


*MEMORY FOAM* All
Visco New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses (As Seen on
TV) High Density 25
year Warranty T/F -
$349; Q $399; K -
$499. Fast Free Delivery
Anywhere! Thera-Pedic,
Dormia, Aire & Electric
Adjustables. Best Pricel
Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waitingl Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney /
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
1-800-852-0041
AIR HANDLER 3 to 3.5
ton Goodman, 14 months
old. Like new cond. We
upgraded system. $500
772-467-1682
ARE YOU FRUSTRAT-
ED WITH DIAL-UP IN-.
TERNET? HughesNet,
Leading Provider of
High-Speed Satellite, Re-
liable Broadband Service
Available in Your Area!
$0.00 Upfront Costs. Call
Now:1-800-961-3639.
Schedule Your Installa-
tion Today! PromoCode:
Coconut.

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, Free Equipment,
Free 4 Room Installation,
Free HD or DVR Re-
ceiver Upgrade & $100
cash back. Programming
Packages from
$29.99/mo, Call
800-380-8939.

FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! 250 + channels!
Starts $29.99! FREE
Showtime + Starz 3
months! Hurry, ends
soon! FREE DVR/HD!
Local installers!
800-203-7560

FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! 250+ Channels +
Starts $29.99! Free
Showtime + Starz 3
Months! Hurry, Ends
Soon! Free DVR/HD!
Local Installers!
1-800-216-7149.

FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System Checks Accept-
ed! Free 4 Months ALL
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/Showtimel Hur-
ry, Ask How! Pkgs. Start
$29.99 FREE DVR/HD!
1-800-620-0058

GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers.
48"x 100"x 1/4" (15),
$115/each.
72"x 100"x 1/4", (11),
$165/each.
72"x 50"x 1/4" w/1" Bev-
el, $115/each.
84"x 60" w/1" Bevel $135
ea. Free delivery most
areas. A & J Wholesale
800-473-0619


- 'RtI ~ Dli ~9 ~e 'L'w C1 a1 a eeu tr FNTa maw-' ml a] I I I. .' Ole" RI a e' --I Rs aIymI


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNews0L.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
----------------------------------------------------------------
IFor private party use only Commercil advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
1I 1 | I Nam I I I I I I Ie IV m.


I I I I I I I I I I A d


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Home Phone Daytime Phone_


Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ad s is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
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HOMETOWN NEWSIIII


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


VERO BEACH OFFICE
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


JUPITER OFFICE
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Fast, affordable
and accredited. Free Bro-
chure. Call now!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 588.
www.highschooldiploma10
.com.

HIGH SCHOOL- DIPLO-
MA!!! Graduate in 4
weeks! FREE Brochure.
CALL NOW!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 442.
www.highschoolDiploma22
.com.

NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved! Call now for
free bonus
800-507-4055.
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $3499. Deluxe
upgrade 30 jets. New,
never used. No Maint.
Cabinet. Includes Cover.
Will Deliver $2,999.
Full Warranty.
Call 866-920-7089
TAPESTRY LOOM, Ash-
ford, 1100mm, instruction
booklets, yarn & tools in-
cluded, $350/obo. Call
321-749-9452. See www.
HometownNewsOL.com
for photo. AD#89363
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


WATER SOFTENER &
salt reservoir. Aerator
tank w mercury float
switch, chlorinator pump
& tank, water pump &
pressure tank $400 for all
.772-664-5022




MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza.
Call 321-727-3000
WANTED-TECHNIC
Keyboard Model 6500,
Will Pay Cash.
772-335-7930




Reduce Utility Billsl
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/iederal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Twl.solarDirect.com

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


PORT ST. LUCIE Fri Sat
Sun Nov 9-11 8am to
4pm 742 SE Adams Ct.
PSL Blvd to Allen St.
baby clothes & aces,
tools, furn, boat motor,.
household goods, lawn
mowers, motorcycle, etc.
PORT ST. LUCIE Sat
Nov 10 8 AM TO 3 PM
3048 SE Wake Road.
(SouthBend Rd to W
Snow. to Wake) Misc
sporting 'goods, clothing,
household items, knick-
knacks.
PORT ST. LUCIE: Sat
-Nov 10, 7am-2pm. Multi
family garage sale. 5075
NW Manville Dr. (Off of
St. James). Furniture,
sports, bikes, clothes,
electronics tools
appliances and morel!
SEBASTIAN: SAT only
Nov 10 8 AM to 1 PM
11320 Indian River Drive
Lot 16. Household and
Marine items. Rowboat,
3.3 HP Mere motor.
Collectables, clothes. No
Early Birds
SEBASTIAN: Sun Nov
11. 10AM to 5PM 11190
Roseland Road.
772-388-8479 Power
tools, new & used
clothing, household
items, small appliances,
toys, shoes, handbags


Great TV is just

around the corner.

And so are we.


* Over ?s50All-Dgital Channets
* Over 30 Premium Movie Chanrets
* L3cal Channels frlduded.
* FREE Instailation up r. 4 Roo-rs
* No FEui'rD ,, ; Si,'a
* FREE HD ce DVR Jpgadej


'*4'. I t .
.2A


,lf ;v 32 99
14. r OO
A-- L :-,*,1- HM ^ ^*-


321-242-2432 M 1
800-614-3458 0=RECT.
rlour Locat A-jri norI:Zed O1RECT DEclatcr


I I t I J .L


-& EMPLOYMENT


SPACIOUS TREAT-
MENT Room available for
established .therapist in
upscale Massage Center
in downtown Vero Beach.
772-562-8905
STYLIST & NAIL TECH
needed. Pleasant work
environment starting at
55% commission. Split
Enz Salon, North Beach
Plaza. Call Jackie
772-828-5020


Atlantic Healthcare Center
"Dignity and Excellence" F
To meet the increasing demands of our growing
census we have expanded our Rehabilitation
Department. We invite you to come and complete an
applicationfor the following positions:
CNA's
F/T & P/T for all shifts,
every other weekend off.
Nurse's
r. F/T & P/T for 7-3 and 3-11 shifts. I:
every other weekend off.
Human Resource Specialist
Exp. in developing and implementing
recruitment and retention strategy,
healthcare exp. required.
3-11 Supervisor
Position available for RN/LPN with
supervisory & TLC experience.
Emphasis on team building good
communication skills.
Come and see how you can help make a difference.
Excellent salary and benefits. E-mail or
fax a resume to (772) 567-8289 attn:
Staff Development or
atlantichealthcare.admin@
encorehealthcare.com.
EOE and DFW.

. A '. :* ;:. 7. ." ., .


SYNERGY SALON -
Downtown Vero needs
experienced stylist. High
commission. ASAP! Call
772-564-6170 or
772-532-7471



APPOINTMENT
COORD. Phone & Com-
puter exp pref. Bilingual
needed. Apply at:
FL Community Health
Ctrs, 1505 Delaware
Ave., Ft Pierce, FL or fax
resume to: 772-461-9972
EOE/DFWP

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


isc


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Models & Dancers want-
ed for high class Escort
Company. Top Pay! Earn
cash daily. 772-209-1010
or 209-2110



DENTAL ADMIN ASST -
Implant Surgery Practice.
Requires excellent com-
puter skills, multi tasking
& attention to details.
Scheduling patient check
out, correspondence, tel-
ephones & more for busy
office. Will train the right
motivated team player.
Fax 772-569-9704 (Vero)

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective

427 Mscellneou
Empoyen


Actors
&

Models
Babies Children Teen Adults
www.avemodels.com


Movies
TV


Catalogs
Music Videos
Promotions
Runaway


Interviewing 1 Day Only!
Friday November 16th 1-6pm "
Spring Hill Suites, Port St. Lucie
AVENUE PRODUCTION MODEL & TALENT AGENCY
FO AN APPOINTMENT CALL JOAN
9'54.561.1227


425 Me1


e -


Douglas Health
Services, LLC
**PREMIUM PAY**
**GREAT CUENTS**
Live-in's, HHA's,
CNA's, Companions
and Homemakers are
encouraged to regis-
ter for various shifts.
References checked.

(772)
770-0022
2803 Flight Safety Dr.
Vero Beach, FL
Lic#NR30211045



"Service is the HEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Availablell
C.N.A.'s H.H.A.'s
LIVE-IN's
L.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
o Great Pay
S Flexible Hours
o 772-621-8348
Z 561-686-2923 S
561-274-4149




AVON- GENERAL IN-
FORMATION Earn extra
$$$, sign up in minutes,
For information email:
avonsacareer4u@aol.com
or Call 1-800-796-2622
Ind. Sis. Rep.

CHARLIE'S ANGELS
Escort Service! No trans-
portation necessary.
Make $500 & over daily.
.No Exp. 772-646-1105


*^T^^l~


NO TRICKS HERE.. ONLY TREATS

Bereavement Counselor Full time MSW preferred
One year experience in social services a must.

ARNP Per diem family Nurse Practitioner for our
Mobile Unit, bilingual a plus


-ri-


Full time Per Diel

CWOCN
- cwoc



SN Aompree .
I: COmpholnsVM Healiihrm. Wa'n MnMOe.


CUSTOMER SERVICE
Representatives. Todays
Staff is looking for CSR's
to work Full Time M-F
9am-5pm 204-887-6348
DROP OR SUSPENDED
Ceiling work. Part time.
Transportation and tools
required. $15 per hour.
772-940-8878
NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
Hiring Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash
daily 772-569-7250
NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
HAVE FUN, & MAKE
MONEY! We offer Train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potential!
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174



AVON sell AVON own
your own business for
$10.00 Rosi Stubbs
772-778-5277
CAREGivers
Caring People Needed
Join a team, of people
who make a difference in
the lives of the elderly.
Provide non-medical
companionship and
in-home help for the eld-
erly. Flexible P/T day,
evening, and weekend
hours available. Home
Instead Senior Care Call
Debbie at 772-794-1193
Lic #HCS227761 hn 77


PART TIME Computer
Consultant needed. Ex-
perience with Windows
XP and Vista, MS Office
2003, hardware installa-
tion, troubleshooting, and
networking required. Du-
ties include general
maintenance of desktop
and notebook PC's; a
small home network, and
execution of special proj-
ects. Email
replies.iobs(@amail.com
detailing competence
and years of experience
in required skills or call
888/304-1000.
'Sebastian-Micco Area.
SALES PERSON For
Local Busy Bridal Shop.
Salary + Call 772-569-
5400



PRESCHOOL TEACH-
ER FT, MUSIC/PT. "Be
part of something won-
derful". 40 hrs or CDA
req. Exp. preferred.
772-770-3180.



START WORK TODAY
$500 Sign on Bonus Now
Seeking 5 Guys or Girls
To Join Our Young
-Minded Hip Hop
Rock-n-Roll Bluejean
Environment,. Skate-
boarders, X-Gen, Music
Lovers Welcome, Call
Wanda 866-386-5621
Travel, Travel, Travel.


Driver I Warehouse &
Warehouse Asst. Need
ed Ft. Pierce Class B
CDL w/2yr exp., clean
MVR, ship/rec, lift 50 Ibs,
8am-5pm M-F. Benefits.
Call 772-489-5676, Fax
772-489-2988.
DRIVERS BE YOUR
OWN BOSS Earn
$500+ Per Wk..Yellow
Cab of the Treasure
Coast. Apply at: 1104 NE
Industrial Blvd, Jensen
Beach-Call 772-225-2027
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training' Job
Placement. $740 $940
week. No Money Down.
Lodging-Meals-Transport
nation. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800.

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


-- I ^


SECURITY OFFICERS -
PT all. Shifts. Must have
State Security "D" License.
772-567-3427 E/O/E,
D/F/W/P BB2000010
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com
WINDOW AND DOOR
Installers, Glaziers, Exp
only. PT avail. High pay,
must have good Drivers
Lie. & Tools. Email short
message about yourself
to VBT@aol.com

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
Effective

--1 |


STRAINING & EDUCATION-


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement asst.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes, Bull-
dozers, Trackhoes. Local
Job Placement. Start dig-
ging dirt Now.
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.






Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast
Whether Buying
or. Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance 888-349-5387
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
$399 payment plan avail-
able start today:
1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: www.diploma
athome.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, Paralegal,
computers, criminal jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid &
computer provided if
qualified Call 866-858-
2121 www.
OnlineTidewaterTech.com

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


DRIVERS: A Great Ca-
reerl England Transport
now offers on the job
CDL training. No Credit
Check. No Co-signers.
No Contract. No Down
Payment. 866-619-6081
ad #3190


MIT=T


STUDY AT HOME and
graduate with your High
School Diploma in less
than 3 months! Nationally
Accredited Free Bro-
chure; 1-877-926-6699,
also available in Spanish.


*& COSMETOLOGY
(8 Month Course)
Registration through November 10th


MASSAGE

THERAPY
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

BEAUTY AND MASSAGE 4
INSTITUTE OF VERO BEACH
Veto Beauty Ft. Pierce Port St. Lucle
Academy Beauty Academy Beauty Academy
978-7178 464-4885 340-3540


BOOTH RENTER New
salon. Great location.
Talk Of The Town Hair
Designs 1985 14th Ave-
nue, Vero. 772-978-9722
or 772-473-9913

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


lIVITI =


+


Full Time Positions
RANCH HANDS/TRACTOR DRIVERS
HOUSEKEEPING
LAWN MAINTENANCE
LANDSCAPER/GARDENER
Housing provided on cattle ranches near Hwy 441
and Rt 60. Benefits include health insurance.
Clear Driver's license and social security card re-
quired. Rollins Ranch is a drug free work place,
requiring pre-employ-ment and random drug
testing. See
htto://rollinsranches.net for more information.
To apply call Ann at:
772-567-9001; Fax a resume to: 772-567-7808;
or Email to: amathist@rollinsranches:net EOE


m RN BSN and 2 years Wound Care experience.

N preferred. SIGN ON BONUS $5,000.


Call Donna, HR Recruiter, 978-5532

VNA in Vero Beach
DFWP


Visit www.vnatc.com for a complete listing and qualifications.


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Pax 72-45-596 Fx 72-56-628 Fa 56-575547


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- PETS


BLACK LABS 5 yrs old
neutered, housebroken
nice dogs. Free to nice
home. Call Don.
772-562-7839
BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, AKC, health
certificates, all shots to
date. Born 6/16. 1 female
$1400. 2 males $1200/ea
321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#4406
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES:
CKC smooth coat. $675
to $750. Males & females
Health certificate. Call for
more info 772-564-9819
COCKER SPANIEL
Pups AKC. Buff, black,
blue roan, Vet checked.
Health cert. $400 each
772-408-7026
DACHSHUND Home
Raised. Puppies Half
price. Breeding terms.
Stud service. Bob
Albrecht 1-800-593-2040
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
1-800-823-0466


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 4 fe-
males. Ready for a loving
home now! $800/each
negotiable. 321-255-2480
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, Champion line,
vet certified, $700 males,
$800 females, Beautiful
772-467-9685
LAB MIX, Black, Female,
5 years old, spay/shots,
Very sweet, Free to good
home, 772-336-1259
MALTESE- 3 females.
AKC papers. (1) 4 year
old $450. 2-one year old
$550 each. Please call
305-905-1171
PERSIAN KITTENS
Healthy & Adorable.
Blues & Blue-Creams
M/F only $275. Call
772-873-8888 Lye. Msg.
POODLES TOY (3) All
male. Black, Apricot,
Champagne. $600 ea. 3
month old male, white
$250 772-489-5389
772-201-5294


DOG SITTING or walking
at your home. No. Indian
River & So. Brevard
Counties only. Call
Richard 772-589-5236
5 F.

UNITED
HUMANITARIANS
SPAY OR NEUTER
Cats (M)$25, (F)$35
IR- Dogs (M)$35, (F) $45
(add $10 dogs over SO1bs)
SLC Dogs $50
(add'l if over 50 Ibs)
772-468-6073/ 335-3786




Highlight your
ad and
get it sold fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


- BUSINESS& FINANCIAL


BETTER MILEAGE and
PERFORMANCE! Go to
www.gregorypoulos.bitron
global.biz
KITCHEN CRAFT is
seeking individuals &
teams to demonstrate
kitchen related items at
trade shows. Great In-
come, Flexible Schedule.
Travel required, Amazing
Incentive Trips! Call:
352-483-0052 or Apply:
www.CookforLife.com/Ca
reers.
MOVIE EXTRAS Earn
up to $200/day. All looks
needed to work with film
& TV production compa-
nies. No experience re-
quired. 877-218-6187
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
800-731-4901 (Fee Req).

Classified 800-823-0466


MYSTERY SHOPPERS-
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge
quality/customer service.
Earn up to $150/day. Call
1-800-498-2356 fee
RUBAROC INTERNA-
TIONAL. learn the se-
crets of Rubber Surfac-
ing. Small fee, seize the
opportunity to learn &
profit with a Rubber Safe-
ty Surfacing business.
You'll receive
Sales/lpstallation CD &
more. Learn from the
experts 25 yrs. experi-
ence. Buy directly from
the manufacturers -
maximizing your profits!
www.rubaroc.com or
1-877-RUBAROC
SIN INVERSION! Com-
ienza Tu Proplo Nego-
cio. Gana 48% y.Mas.
Pide Catalogo Gratis.
1-877- 426-2627
www.Colchaslntima.com

Call Classified
800-823-0466


MYSTERY SHOPPERS!
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop pt/ft.
Call now 800-690-1272.
WANT JOB SECURI-
TY????? $35,000/ year.
Start a new career in 16
days!!!! With CRST, we
will show you the road to
a brighter future. Call
877-235-7623



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWI11 As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48/
hrs? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


LOVING ELDER CARE.
Compassionate, skilled.
Lie. CNA. Avail. PT. Ref-
erences. 772-321-8965.




BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Com and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured. Serving
Florida for over 10 yrs.
"Florida's Tub Doctor."
1-888-686-9005


e Call Seacoast Air CondItioning for
A/C Service and Hi-Efficiency
Replacement Systems

TRiNE. ~ aaaoa
CA016446 7


Air Conditioning & Heating
Fast Service Sheet Metal





Serving Sebastian, Vero South Brevard

C.T.S. SYSTEMS
772-766-9700
100 Sebastian Industrial Place, Suite 5
rT' Ta-i= 0 n

UCENSE # CAC1815063


RONALD KROMHOUT GENERAL CONTRACTOR INC.
STATE CERTIFIED AND LOCAL FOR 25+ YEARS
Additions Concrete Slabs
Decks Doors and Windows
Aluminum, Wood or Block Structures
Storm Protection
Screening and all types of repairs
10% OFF ON ALL JOBS WITH AD
772-480-4600
CGC 023856 Insured


HOUSE CLEANING by
Dena. Weekly and bi-
weekly only. Exp with
good ref's 772-464-3277

SAYONARA CLEANING
Houses & offices. Daily,
wkly, biwkly, mthly, Exc.
Ref. avail 772-564-8926



Coastal Quality Concrete
SEE DISPLAY AD FOR
PHOTO Decorative
stamped concrete. Spray
deck. Driveways, patios,
sidewalks + more. 772-
978-0496 Lic#21597 & Ins.



JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
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HOME & PET CONNEC-
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on vacation and your pets
taken care of? Call Betty
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or cell # 772-766-9699



Affordable Health Bene-
fits Under $155.00
Monthly for the Entire
Family. Hospitalization,
Prescriptions, Dental,
Any Doctor, Vision, Chi-
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Everyone's accepted!
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ALAN'S AFFORDABLE
LAWN CARE
Res/Comm, Full service;
mowing, edging, hedging
& pruning, lic & ins FREE
Est 772-589-7273






PROPERTY
OVERGROWN?
NWeeds, Hedges, Trees
Yard Debris Removal
Sebastian
772-360-7972
Vero Beach
772-473-0132
R es./Comm.
uc. & Insured



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free Infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
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ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
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Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.

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perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


IMARIGE
FULL Body Massage.
Vero Beach. $35. 1/2 hr.
Lic #MM8362.
561-827-8047





*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas Low as
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DIRECT TV AS LOW AS
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or 800-614-3458

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guaranteed. This is not
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www.house911.com
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For future payments from
annuities, lawsuit settle-
ments, lottery winnings,
and seller held notes.
Also cash now for
pending settlements.
www.lumpsumcash.com
800-509-8527

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and sell that boat!
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Servicing my hometown
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Repair & Replace
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Cli 8attle"-

(772) 528-5358
Toll Free
(866) 385-8646
Lic/ins

Classified 800-823-0466


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


FLORIDA Jacksonville,
FL Land Sacrifice lac In-
terior Homesite $59,900
Quick Sale Needed
Beautiful Building Site,
private gated community.
Underground Utilities. Fi-
nancing Available.
877-572-5263 FL&R
GEORGIA Clarks Hill
Lake. DRASTICALLY
REDUCED! Heavily treed
dockable Waterfront on
huge lake, Underground
electric & central water.
Financing Available.
Lakefront Building Lot
$99,900 888-942-5253




DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES -2bd/2ba,
Ocean frt condo, spa-
cious newly renovated w/
custom tile. Only
$299,000. 386-760-4188
or 386-299-7807
DAYTONA BEACH SH
3br/3ba, 3425 S. Atlantic
#1906. Beautifully turn.
19th floor Oceanfront/Riv-
er views. $689,000. Save
on commission! Owner
Financing. 30 year amorti-
zation. 724-991-1979
FT. PIERCE Island.
House Ft. Pierce large
1/1, lake views, gated
comm. All appliances
including full size w/d
whirlpool bath, new
carpet, Possible owner
financing, $82,700
772-349-7345

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


A RENTER
NO MORE!
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900.561-452-0285


1REIEi
COCOA 3/1.5/1 House,
$299K 3/2/2 House,
$239K, both walk to river.
2 Lots .16ac $129K ea
All in desirable Carlton
Terrace. Owner Financ-
ing avail. Executive Sig-
nature'RE 386-931-5247
www.realmproperty.com
EARN YOUR DOWN
PAYMENT If you have
remodeling skills, we
have the House & Materi-
als. 772-569-9340
www.want2own.com
FORT PIERCE Lake-
wood Park, new custom
built CBS, 3br/2ba/2cg.
Upgrades. 7508 Geor-
gias Road, $164,900 Call
772-466-7290 for appt.

e', .. "' -



FORT PIERCE:
Immediate Possession/
move-in condition 3/1 CB
+carport, CH/A. Reduced
$135,000 Joyce L.
Calvert, Realtor
772-464-3393





FT. PIERCE Open House
Sat Nov. 10th 10am to
6PM 430 Chamberlin
Blvd St. Lucie Village
Waterfront community.
3-br/2.5-ba Immaculately
maintained, 2168 sq ft,
Home. LR/FR, breakfast
nook, formal DR,, large
open kitchen. Custom
woodwork, 2- coral
fireplaces, tile, .much
more. $399,000. See
www. keyweststyle-
homebythewater.com or call
Lenny 772-971-3786.


FT PIERCE: 3/2 carport.
Tile floors, berber carpet,
Private fenced yard.
Hugh deck. Newer appl.
Near schools, shopping
$169,900 772-464-4873
FT. PIERCE Rent to own.
5-br/2-full baths totally
remodeled. Tile floors.
Big yard. Call for'details.
Asking $159,900 or rent.
954-421-4950


^ '. :

INDIALANTIC, FL New
Beachside pool home,
$35K under value. Built
'03 3/2 split, lowest
price in area. 1 block to
beach. Must see!
$469,000 321-722-2768

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,. -. ..



N. HUTCHINSON Island
2/2 w/dock, just mins to
the inlet. Priv beach ac-
cess too! Get home &
dock for less than a va-
cant lot sells for. Re-
duced to $429,000.. Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661
see photo on line at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45587

PALM BAY New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS
home, security + water
system and all appliances
$181,500. Call Owner
407-593-2268

PALM BAY NE, CBS,
3/2/2, top elem. schools,
quiet street, new carpet/
roof/air/water heater, scrn
patio,$179K. No Brokers
or Agents. 321-759-9519

PALM BAY SE CBS pool
home on 1/2 acre. 3/2/2,
1832sf. all tiled. Screen
porch. Better than new!
$198K. 321-728-3457
See photos online
www.HometownNewsClass
ifieds.com Ad#46385


., ,.
.. .- .


PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $514K
Call Pat 561-876-1885



.: -- T -


PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
with 2cg CBS pool, 1/2 ac
lot, Privacy fence. Mor-
ningside Area,$254,000
M.E. Good Realty Lucy
Pagan 772-626-4870


PALM BAY, 2 BR/2 BA, 1
car garage, fully furnish-
ed, quiet neighborhood,
$89,900. 767 Schean
Avenue SW. Please call
321-768-8634


b-- -.- S1 iHBfe




PORT ST LUCIE. 3/2/2
home. Screen pool, patio
on canal. Master Suite.
$269,000. Marina Wau-
gaman, Realtor/Owner
772-626-4894
Real Estate of Fla.


E'L
PORT ST. LUCIE WEST
Lake Forest gated comm
with pool, spa & gym
3br/2ba/2cg. 1/4 Acre
Near schools, 1-95 & trpk.
Tile flooring, carpeted
master br, Upgraded
appliances. 3 yrs old.
$209,500.561-212-2562.
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad # 46113





SEBASTIAN: 2/2 freshly
painted, new carpet,
shed, adjacent lot also
avail. $127,900 Darlene
Cetola, Sebastian River
Realty 772-473-4168 see
photo online at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45589






SEBASTIAN: 4/2.5
w/separate LR, FR, DR,
pool, oversized lot
$284,900 Darlene Cetola,
Sebastian River Realty
772-473-4168
see photo online at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45588


.. _

PORT ST LUCIE 03'
4br/2ba/2cg, CBS, scrn
patio, 2500 Sqft, Security
alarm, $259,950 M.E.
Good Realty Lucy Pagan
772-626-4870
VERO- BUILDER's
FINAL CLOSEOUT
3/2/1's from 124,990.
Only 6 homes left. CBS
Construction.
772-299-5622
VERO BEACH Gated
comm, Garden Grove,
Immaculate 3/2/2, picture
perfect, lush landscaping.
$189,000 Call Nancy, Ri-
chards RE 772-538-1932
VERO BEACH Majestic
Oaks, Gated community
3br/2ba/2cg, Brand new
appliances. Community
pool. Sale or rent.
772-569-4210/ 581-8829
VERO BEACH Vero
Lake Estates, Preforclo-
sure 3br or 4br, 2 ba De-
cent Condition $115,000
Richards Real Estate
772-569-2728
VERO BEACH 2-br/1-ba
CBS Family room, Newer
appliances, Carpet & tile
floors, corner lot. Fresh
paint in & out. 1026 sq ft
$115,000 772-770-6390
VERO BEACH AREA -
Sell your house fast!!l
Sell your house "As-Is" at
a fair price, 24-Hour re-
corded info 877-538-2274
www.877JetCash.com






VERO BEACH: New
Homes only 3 left. 3/2/2
CBS. $4,000 towards
closing for qualified buy-
ers. Now $129,900
Randy J. Chapman,
ReMax Connection
772-532-2121
FREE LIST of Short
Sales & Foreclosures at
www.VeroUSA.com


MU$T
$ELL
VERO BEACH
Remodeled CBS, 2 Br/
lba, Florida room. Cor-
ner lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shed. Convenient to
Route 60 & USI. Rose-
wood School district.
fWMERMACHM0WiHY.
Sale Buy Owner
New 3/2/2, 1650sf. Gat-
ed Community with Club-
house, Pool & Lawn care.
Next to Mall. 3169 Ash-
ford Square. $239,000
772-834-9097
VERO BEACH: Whisper-
ing Palms. 3/1 CBS,
freshly painted & new tile,
w/fenced yard, What A
Deal! $88,000. Amanda
Brown, Rennick Real
Estate 772-501-0567

IEE=


-i



VERO BEACH: Your
Brand New Home in the
mid $100's. Bond money
for 1st time homebuyers!
Model Open 114 High-
land Dr, Vero Bch. Lynda
Paterson, White Porch
Realty 772-569-7527

VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$135,000 561-602-5681
W. MELBOURNE-FSBO.
Cozy 3/2, garage, Florida
room, loft, walk to mall &
Meadowlane, storm shut-
ters, $149,900. For appt.
321-723-6616 / 728-8963

Classified 800-823-0466

1 1 -


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772-359-0360



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'~r;r?tl`~t'.. :~~;traB"~;~rt ~.a~E~f~"ri9id"(~a~iar~


CI"`L~ ~'"`'~~~~ Y~~Y*YLTYIYYL Il*Yl IYL-IXIIYL*I


II













BOYNTON BEACH Wa-
terside Development. MY
LOSS YOUR GAIN
Assume $155,000 down-
payment for $50,000.
($150,000 plus equity)
Brand new, 3-story TH,
2200sqft ac, Waterview.
Upgraded. Renee
727-492-1665




FELLSMERE 5 acres 1/2
acre pond, many oaks.
Area of beautiful homes
West of Fellsmere. Some
owner financing. Asking
$190,000 14410 95th St.
1-931-796-1880
FORT PIERCE 1.36
acres. Can be subdivided
to build 2 homes. E of
US1 Close to beach
877-983-6600
GRANT, 1.3 Acres di-
rectly on Grant Road,
100% buildable lot.
$97,900 321-626-7905
KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo (7%)
*ACS. $900down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
LAKEWOOD PARK
Numerous lots for sale.
Starting at $29,900. Call
for more information.
772-466-7290
MICCO: Barefoot Bay
Manufactured Home Lot
1173 Barefoot Circle,
canal lot 50 x 115.
Across from golf course.
$59,500. 772-770-9475
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 2.26
acres., ready to finish.
$99,900. Acreage availa-
ble with stunning views.
Paved roads, gated en-
trance. E-Z financing.
CALL 828-652-8700
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ST. LUCIE -
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, $67,000
OBO Call Larry
229-247-2871
SEBASTIAN standard lot
city water & sewer. High
& dry. Great location 457
Englar Dr. Must sell.
Paid $75K. Asking
$49,900. 248-802-2325
VERO BEACH Rt # 60
Across from mall, adjoin-
ing (3) residential lots.
Possible owner financing.
Priced right. Great loca-
tion. 772-532-5937
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234












A Manufactured
Home 55+
Community
that is Resident
Owned! Why
Risk Your
Investment in
a Rental
Community
when YOU
CAN OWN!

New Models
and Resales.
RV's Welcome.
10 minutes
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beautiful
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I .m -
Ia a --i


FORT PIERCE Spanish
Lakes CC, Bank Repo,
2br/2ba, 55 Ipanema
Way, $12,000. Call Gary
772-462-4130 Days
466-4500 Nights
FORT PIERCE N. 55+
Doublewide 2/2 furn
pets, pools, sauna, golf,
gym, auditorium, tennis,
shuffleboard, activities.
$11,900 772-519-1533
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
Lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FLA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935 .
PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832
SEBASTIAN 55+ Mobile
Home 2/1.5 61' long
remodeled, new floors,
plumbing, water heater,
furnished. Active comm.
Must sell 772-228-9198

M U$T
ECL
SEBASTIAN Whispering
Palms. 55+ Adult resort.
05 2-br/2-ba 16 x 52. 2
pools, tennis, biking, ping
pong. Must Sell! $21,000.
obo 772-766-3550
STUART Own your own
land! Riverland 55+,
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc. cable, water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900. 561-301-5733
VERO BEACH,
Countryside 55+
2-br/2-ba 1700sqft- 2
large Florida rooms.
Lakefront, clubhouse &
amenities, upgrades,
extras, pets OK. Great
Location! $55,500.
1-561-317-2700
VERO BEACH Country
side Park. New roof,
siding, floors, & paint. All
appli 2/2 carport, shed.
Reduced from $21,000 to
$15,000 772-770-1378
VERO BEACH Royal
Oaks 55+ 3/2 2-car
carport, appl. Water,
sewer, lawn, trash, inc.
$12,000 772-589-8995
863-241-1718
VERO BEACH Village
Green 55+. 2/2, 2 screen
rooms, utility shed,
carport. Comm pool,
clubhouse. $24,900. for
sale/rent. 772-569-1526
772-532-4665
W. MELBOURNE, Ige 2/2
w/porch, many upgrades,
newer appl's, quiet area,
active comm., extra large
shed, in pet section. Call
321-768-6284 / 704-1163

Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party I

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Hometown News
1-800-823-0466



I Ii- ]I


*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appaiachian land-
.com.
'TENNESSEE' 56+
Acres w/Majestic Moun-
tain Views & Creek
Frontage Atop the beauti-
ful Cumberland Plateau.
Excellent Development
or Private Retreat
$5000/Acre. Owner will
subdivide! 931-946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyau
ctions.com
A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.com
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
BAHAMAS: New Bimini
Bay, Condo Angler, Furn
2br/2ba, 2nd fir, cnr unit,
great view. 40ft boat slip.
sold together or separate
$595,000 305-450-4906
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-,
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BOYNTON BEACH
lbr/lba, 815 W. Boynton
Beach Blvd, #5-250,
$139,900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
DANDRIDGE (historic),
TN: 3/2/2 on level .73
acre lot. Close to Gatlih-
burg /Pigeon Forge, 5
min to Douglas Lake.
$173,500 321-799-2902
DISCOUNT METAL
ROOFING. Brick/Stone,
Vinyl Siding & Windows.
$0 Down 0 Payments
12 months. Qualified buy-
ers. Limited time! www.
NationalHomeCraft.com
(License #CRC001864)
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
Private Wooded Parcel
With Onsite Boatslip -
$39,900. Motivated Seller
wants quick sale. Ideal
Climate, situated near
Watts Bar Lake just out-
side Knoxville, TN, Spec-
tacular Views, Privacy.
E-Z terms. 866-444-5253

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


R101KfI I


i--_

ELLIJAY GA 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com
FLORIDA HOMESITES
Land starting at $8,900.
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FLORIDA LAND:
1.25 Acres $19,900
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
GA Land 147ac Great
Horse Farm! 30ac,
Coastal Bermuda/50ac,
pasture. Bal pine/hdwds.
2 Ponds/yr-round Branch/
Fenced. Mins to Lake
Oconee. Below Mktl
$885k Ed 706-817-9314
GA, NC, SC, VA
LAND SALE
17,756 ACRES!
31 Counties,
Prices start $1,157/AC
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years, old.
Great garden & mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad #46111
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront& 3ac. riv-
er access lots- Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee riv-
er. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates
*I1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538

Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or 'cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
N GA MTNS Ellijay
Developers/investors,
10.12 +/- acres, 8 land
lots. Res/multi-family
Wells, septic, elec, roads.
$450,000 706-635-4386
see High Definition slide
show at www.
'HometownNewsOL.com
ad #45853
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39;900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504 x600

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


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Classifieds!

Advertise with us and get it sold!
We're the #1 Community
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II illI


a -


Miami 4Bdr/ 3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
N. Georgia 1 AC Mtn.
Lot Hiawassee GA. Lake
View. Owner Financing
Avail. $125,000 Owner
Agent. 706-435-9902
Southern Heritage Land
N. GEORGIA 4-13ac
Mtn. Lots in Jasper. Mtn.
Views. Owner Financing
Avail. $9,500/AC Owner-
Agent 706-635-2654
Southern Heritage Land
NC LAND:
43acs. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish, AWE-
SOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984





NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $175,000
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres with great view,
very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500.
Call now (866)789-8535
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must see Custom 1288
sq ft log cabin. Great mtn
views, mins to Lake
James, EZ fin. Now only
$79,900, you finish.
866-738-5522. Bkr
NC: (NW) 1/1 log veneer
home, 1.3ac. Min to Blue
Ridge Pkwy, ski resorts &
the New River. $109,000.
Motivated! 336-246-3302
www.AshelandMasters.com

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
gated community! Beauti-
ful 2 to 6'acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
Smoky Mountain National
Park. Starting $149,500.
1-800-364-3720
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900.
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres, w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fi-
nancing. 828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
2.26acs. ready to finish.
Wooded corner lot
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
NW GEORGIA Ellijay
19-72ac. tracts. Pastures,
horse farms, creeks,
huge springs, abundance
of wildlife. Paved road.
Great for development.
72ac. joins US Forrest
Service 3/4 mile. Starting
at $12,500/ac & up.
706-273-9501 or
706-635-7867

RI a---


OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
"ing. 740-260-2282
PALM BEACH COUNTY
Lake Worth 4/3/3 gated
comm. Granite counters,
screen pool stand-by
generator accordion
shutters. Many upgrades.
$575,900 561-436-5459
see photo at
HometownNewsOL .com
ad #45333
PORT ORANGE- 3bd/
3ba/3cg, approx. 3200 sq
ft., oversized pool &
screened patio, loaded
amenities.Fireplace.
$599,000. 386-767-2299
S. Carolina Acreage Al-
most 3 acres, beautiful
homesite, lightly wood-
ed, fronts paved road.
No Impact feel Perfect
get-a-wayl $27,900. Low
Down, Owner Financ-
ing. 803-473-7125
SC Mountain Land
100Ac at the top of Wal-
nut Cove Mountain. Util-
ities in place $499K. 5 Ac
on Paris Mountain next to
Greenville SC $190,000
Great view from both!
864-506-0416
www.jenkslncrealty.com
SC, McCormick, Savan-
nah Lakes Village 0.68
acres, wooded lot on
lake. 2 golf courses, 2
pools, tennis, great fish-
ing & hunting $55,000
321-953-4742
Sewan.ee/Monteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.tlmber-wood.com
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Views, Views, Views!
Large homesites near
Gatlinburg/ Pigeon Forge
& only 45mins from
Asheville, NC. Gorgeous
mountain views, city wa-
ter & paved streets, near
shopping & 1-40.
From $29,900. Great Fi-
nancing! 1-865-621-0435
www.GoLandWorks.com
TENN CROSSVILLE
New cottage on 5 acres
$69,900. Double lake lots
on 65 acre lake $44,900.
Nickie at Realty 1 Group
1-877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website ww
DonnaDavidReailtycm
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. In
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339,865-983-0011
TENNESSEE COSBY
Newport area 3/2 2000
model doublewide on 1.6
ac. Fantastic views of
Smoky mtns. Furn or
unfurn ready for quick
closing. Only $99,000.
Owner 423-608-5687 or
clearcreektn@planetc.


S -


Tennessee Land Sale 20
AC only $29,900! Sub-
division potential. 20
AC/Log Cabin Only
$69,9001 Sat. Nov 10th
Only. 2100 sf log cabin
pkg on 20 acre ridgetop
w/ spectacular views. 2
miles to Nicklaus de-
signed golf course. Near
TN River & rec lake. Or
20 acres ohly $29,900.
Excellent financing. Call
today to find out how to
pay 'No Closing costs
1-866-999-2290 x1629.
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 20 New
Water View Homesites
No state income tax,
low property tax. Home-
sites from $59,000 to
$99,000. Near Chatta-
nooga. Owner Financ-
ing Available.
888-358-1020
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS
441 acres, Dunlap, TN.
Over 1 mile of river front-
age. Fertile fields, scenic
ridge & mountaintop.
Paved County Road.
Absolutely Beautifull
$38001acre.
1-678-778-4571




TENNESSEE SPECIAL
Double wide 29.84 acres.
Mtn views, creek & barn.
Lots. of road frontage.
Great Investment! Renee
Dunbar 1-423-470-2380
renee@lakesntn.com
Re/Max Estate Special-
ists 1-423-639-7162

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TIONI 20acres, near
Bloomington El, Paso.
Good road access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145/per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/down,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest; way to.
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
belr Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234




TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
taill! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazine!!
1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa

BI am -


CAPE CANAVERAL 7
unit apartment complex
Also w/125x50 lot.
$1.5million.321-446-5250
FORT PIERCE
COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL
WAREHOUSE FOR
SALE
2700' sqft, with 4 over-
head doors, one acre of
parking, in the heart of
Fort Pierce. US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111
NORTH PALM BCH Sale
By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941




TEXAS LAND liquida-
tionll 20- acre, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900. $200/ down
$145 per month. Money
Back Guarantee. No
Credit Checks.
87,7-22.5-6244
www.sunsetranches.com




Real Estate: Attention In-
vestors!! FL Short sales
available / +20% Instant
Equity for Qualified indi-
viduals. Buying never
better. Call Chris:
1-866-812-9319




VERO BEACH: Medical
or Professional
1255-1302sf. Near IRM
Hospital. Northside Prop-
erties 772-538-4155

NI t 9W'"t


$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
CASH IN Three Days For
Your House! Call Hatfield
Properties 772-216-1565


SELL YOUR
HOUSE
FAST!!!

Sell your house "As-ls"
at a fair price, on the
date of your choice.

24-Hour Recorded Info

877-Jet-Cash -
(877-538-2274)

877JetCash.com





ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com

MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

WANT TO Own a home?
Homebuyers Counseling.
Free Credit Restoration.
Zero Down, Zero Closing.
Assistance monies. Work
with lender. Home/ Con-
do. Free Message.
1-800-680-2157

I a am


I/ FeI.,I BEACH, FL 8587 White Cay
3BR 2BA 1,800sf+/-. Beautiful home in gated
community. Built 2003. Approx .17ac lot.
Opening id: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sat. Nov. 3rd & 10th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 12794 70th PI. N.
2BA 1,330sf+/-. Built 1992. Approx 1.3ac lot.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspectons: 1-4pm Sat. Nov. 3rd & 10th and 2Ars prior
to sale.
Above properties sell: 115pm, Wed., Nov.14th at "13
88' VSWh liC, VW P:.l., Be.:'h Fl.
DELRA' BEACH, FL FOIT PIERCE FL
4979 Garden Drive 2601 Palm Lakes Ave.
3BP 2BA 2.108s1 *- 4BP 2EA2 2t '. '-
Openinp Bid: $100,000 Opening Bid: S50,000
Inspections: 1.4p4l nur Inspertlons: l.4prm un
ro. 4th 11lt and 2.i: rj r, 4th & Ilir ar.d ri2rs
o .I 5 r e pnor o ,jale
Sells: 10'..ir. Wer Sells. Jp.T, *A'l rN;.
FuI,. 1llh 1l41h
williamsauction.com .r-I
800.801.8003 WLLIAMS WILLI MS
Im lg r 5CE 737DEAN5CcV L LL AS E.a uci..a mA


I 71 Hou- fr a le


I a a T-


PRICES DRASTICALLY REDUCED

F I N AL C LO S E OUT

6 Brand New Homes, Never Lived In


Model SQ FT Available Close Out
Price
#101-3,2
10-Slo1re 1410 3 $124,990
1-Slory wGarage
#102-3,2 1410 1 $132,990
1.Story no Garage


#201-3/2
2-Story w/Garage


1604


$144,990


All Homes



3 Bedroom


2 Bath


CBS Construction Cathedral Ceilings

Upgraded Appliances Tile Throughout

POSSIBLY NO CLOSING COST NO DOWN PAYMENT
LOWERED MORTGAGE RATES BROKER CO-OP

Shown By Appointment Only

Christenson Co. Inc.

1206 16th Ave. SW, Vero Beach 772-299-5622


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fo a le


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7 I5,Ot fArea-
fo a le _


PIM ERI DIAN
SH O M 5 L

GR"AT WEATHER... LOWIR COSI Of LIVING...


WWW.MERI DIAN.COM

1-86-MERIDIAN


122 SCREENED PORCH a ALL APPLIANCES
LOTS AVAILABLE FOR YOUR HOME
[Call for Info! RV's Welcome!

1-866-247-2730 a 772-567-2764
1950 SOUTH US HWY 1 VERO BEACH, FLORIDA www.mldwayestatos, corn


MERIDIAN'S ACTIVE ADULT COMMUNITIES

tU, l(. Kfl A'l ll .I l n i I. It*'R I ,[ I I -I.1 R) k0 .,
L'AKIIlN ji .j[U N l'l L-.;IM tim I L, \i 1 t.,t Itll W EIU O". 1-





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a o ___ ____Bui o u 10


DWAY- EsTATEs Co-OP, INc.

10 MINUTES FROM THE BEACH
Resident Owned 55+ Commun:ty


730 Manfactur-meAd manufacture
Homes for Sale Homes for Sale


*I I











- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


FT. PIERCE Roommate
needed to share house,
$125 weekly. Includes
water, cable & electric.
Leave Message or call
after 6PM 772-468-9439
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


PORT ST LUCIE
4br/2ba home. Kitchen
privileges, washer/ dryer.
Great location. $125/
week includes cable,
electric. References.
772-878-9496
Classified 800-823-0466


I II Ien


.VANJ -4j
PALMaS I
Apartments

2 and 3 Bedroom Apt. Homes
Starting at $636
Call now or stop by to
check out our specials
2 MONTHS FREE RENT
2750 S. 4th Street, Fort Pierce, FL 34982
(located next to the BP Gas Station on US I)
- 772-489-9499
OPENSVIAYS12-M- [51PM


[ f


_ _

VERO 3-br/2-ba/2 car
garage 2 year old house.
Use of house. Bedroom
& bath. Quiet, Private No
pets. $500/mo + sec
772-473-2734
VERO BEACH: Furn. rm
w/bath & private ent.,
Gated comm. w/pool,
tennis, $135/wk + 1/2
utilities, no smoking.
772-770-4838



FT. PIERCE: South
Beach, Spacious, nice,
fully furnished 2-br/1-ba
single-family home with
1.5 car garage. W/D.
Screen room. Walk to 2
public beaches. $1200
/mo. Includes all utilities
F/L/S required. Short or
long term Pictures
available. 561-312-6379
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466

for*Ren


SEBASTIAN furnished
2/2/1. Includes DSL
linens, kitchen utensils
42" TV, screened patio,
w/kitchen. $1100 /mo +
deposit. Shorter terms
available 772-766-0268
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 23327
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
nished starting at $800.
Call Paula Rogers & As-
sociates 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell






DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/lba. Friendly neigh-
borhood. Walk to beach
and everything! Free ca-
ble/parking. Priv. house.
$675/mo +sec. deposit.
407-782-8593.

Do You Need
A Home? -,z
Call





772-468-2333
EFFICIENCIES &
1 BEDROOMS
AVAILABLE }S
OPEN MON-FRI 9-4
SAT 10-2 0C
"Quiet Country Living"

a t o a e


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views ABE

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY NA
8,400 sq.ft. (can be divided) N l
Also 12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites
A B
Recently Available: 2,652 sq. ft. Suite S E
Beautifully Designed: Marble Floors in Entry Way I L
& Reception Area, Conference Room, Full Service L
Kitchen, New Carpet& paint
RAD AA
MO

N E



- TRANSPORTATION


FT PIERCE rent/ rent to
own Island House 1-br
condo with all appliances
including washer/dryer.
Whirlpool bathtub. Gated
comm, with pool.
$700/mo. 1 mo security.
Call owner 772-349-7345
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Tennis Villas at Indian
River Plantation. 2/2, end
unit. 1st fl, no pets,
furnished. $1300/mo. Call
Joanne 772-232-1367
JENSEN BEACH -
Hutchinson Island. 2/2
Condo for rent on water.
Fully furn. Pool & Tennis
Court. $1,500/mo. Call
772-607-0211
PORT ST LUCIE St
Lucie Oaks, 2br/2ba or
lbr/lba avail. Rents from
$840-$940. Great Ameni-
ties & Location. Pets
w/restrictions; 879-2220
SEBASTIAN New Com-
munity, Pelican Isles.
2/Br & 3/Br,2/Ba Apart-
ments with washer/ dryer.
Ask about our Move-in
Special 2 & 3 bed-
rooms only. (Income Re-
strictions). 925 Pelican
Isles Cir. 772-581-4440
SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$850/mo. 772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN: Adorable,
furn by river. 1 bdrm cot-
tages including utilities,
cable, w/d. No security
from $225. weekly. 11330
US Hwy 1. 772-321-3202

I II I I


VARIOUS
RENTALS
AVAILABLE
in Vero Beach

Apartments
.or Homes

1, 2 or 3 Bedrooms


Starting @ $375/mo

Call Marsha
772-562-2856
VERO BEACH 1935
15th Ave, Clean & Quiet
lbr/lba Apt, A/C, Water
& Gas incl, $550/mo + S
772-360-5312/567-0075
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
VERO BEACH Quality
Aptsl Efficiencies from
$500. 1 bdrms $650, 2
bdrms $725, Furnished
or Unfurnished Rennick
Realtors 772-562-5015


NEED TO
Find
perfect
Hometown
800-823
Afforda
Effec

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VERO BEACH Vista
Royale 55+ 1/1, 1st floor.
Pool, clubhouse cable TV
inc. Furn or unfurnished.
No smoking, pets.
$550/mo 508-505-7425


A RENTER
NO MORE
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900. 561-452-0285


VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2600/mo 786-210-3563
VERO BEACH 4009 57th
Terrace 32/22, screened
pool, all apple, new carpet
& paint, vaulted ceilings.
Option to buy $1300/mo
630-232-9390 Stephen
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S
Furn. & unfurn. Starting at
$600. Call Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell
VERO BEACH
Nice 2 Br/ 1ba, Fla rm,
CBS construction. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dw, wood floors,
w/d in separate utility rm,
carport, shed. Conv. to
Rte 60 & US1 Rose-
wood Schools $750/mo.
No pets. Good credit,
Avail Immediately
772-812-1000
772-812-1005
VERO BEACH: Trillium,
Furnished like a model.
Seasonal $1400
Annual$1200
New 3/2/2, 1650s.f. Gat-
ed community with club-
house. pool & lawn care.


FORT PIERCE:
2/2 updated & renovated,
close to shopping & bus
route. $595/mo +sec.
772-828-5464

RENT NOW
SEBASTIAN 2/1/1
'Available immediately
Close to US1 $800/mo.
Will work with you on
deposit, all credit situa-
tions considered. Small
pets OK. 772-532-9771
SEBASTIAN: Delmonte
Rd. -3/2/1, brand new
construction, tile through-
out, close to schools.
Small pet ok. $900/mo
1st +sec. Section 8 wel-
comel 772-388-3202
SEBASTIAN: Flint St.
2/2 tile throughout, w/d
hookup in util. rm., close
to schools. Small pet ok.
$725/mo 1st +sec Sec 8
Welcome. 772-388-3202
VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport unfurn on
water, all appl. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269
VERO BEACH Half
house, New tile 1-br/1-ba
living room, kitchen,


H ?? 1/2 ac lot, new carpet & Next to Indian River Mall. carprt, 7-ig yard.
HIRE?? paint, 2250 sqft. Great 3169 Ashford Sq. $580/mo 772-564-7413
the location. Pets Welcome. 772-834-9097 VERO BEACH: 717 Tur-
Sfit in Near golf. $1250/mo tie Cove Lane, clean 5 rm
FL&S 321-223-6723 2/2, close to beach, no
n New PALM BAY, New 3/2/2 Vill smoking/pets $995/mo.
3-0466 2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS, Annual. lease F/L/S
ble & sec. + water system, all VERO BEACH- Enjoy 772-231-0659
tive appl's,$1200/mo. + $1300 your vacation in a two
dep., $350 non- refunda- story townhouse, exquisti- f
ble pet dep. Ref's & credit ly furnished. Possibility of
check req'd.407-593-2268 sleeping 7, with 2.5 baths.
772-569-4210/581-8829 FT PIERCE Sunrise
ENMT OW-Blvd. Professional suite 2
VERO BEACH: Brand private offices file room,
new 3/3.5/1 +den, lake reception counter/desk,
PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba front, heated pool,many waiting room, Call owner
A w/lcg, Large yard, cor- upgrades. 1900 sq ft. 772-3497345
A ner lot. New paint & tile. $1,050/mo (cable incl)
DA L Great location, near sec. only. 772-581-9392 VERO BEACH. Com-
I I shopping, $925/mo. 1st & -merce Center. Dixie
Sec. 772-340-5028 VERO BEACH: Pointe Hwy. Office Space
E OIN West, New 4br/3ba/1 car 900-4600 sq. ft. Rent
U B T VERO BEACH Brand garage with lake & golf $12-$17 a sq. ft. Gross
new 5-br/3-ba 2 cg. course view. All lease avail. Move in in-
Close to Ocean. amenities, $1075 + sec centives. 561-963-3719.
T E M Furnished 2 story. Gated 786-587-0209 Ram Realty Group.
H T comm, clubhouse with
pool & tennis. $1600/moion & *
S ShorUtLong term avail fl .
S Call 305-992-3170
VERO BEACH 3/1, 715 lRave
AG E 17th Ave. fenced, w/d,
R I T screened patio, shed. Pet
U L T ok. $900/mo +$500 Se-
curity. (income verif Ta
S T A needed) 305-304-1453
needed) 305-304-1453 N. GA Mtns Dahlonega ST AUGUSTINE BEACH
VERO BEACH 3/2 cul de Cavender Creek Cabins Oceanview Condo frori
G ER sac. W/D tile throughout. Picturesque mountain $99nite $749wk, Ocean-
E L E Lawn maint included, cabins. Late fall/winter front house from $199nite
N G E Catalina Oaks. $975/mo FREE Night special. see $1399wk Historic District
1K st mo + security. No our virtual tour at fr $129nite 904-825-1911
smoking. Pets under 20 www.cavendercreek.com wwwsunstatevacation.com
AR S Ibs 561-801-5928 1-866-373-6307


CHEVY EL CAMINO 350, BMW '03 Z4 convert,17k
1972, auto, AC, all orig., 18" chrome wheels &
hard bed cover, 3rd own- tires, excellent condition
er,runs great!Red w/white silver $23,900 obo must
top, $8000 321254-9407 silver $23,900 obo must
top, $8000. 321-254-9407 sell 772-794-9853

l BUICK REATTA '90
White, blue leather int.
*Original owner, fully
loaded, Rare Classic
$5995 772-492-7174
CHEVROLET CORSICA
'96 4 cyl auto 88k,
1anti-lock brakes, good
to$- 1 OOK tires, cb radio, bb $2600
ForCars sell $1900 772-589-5118
Trlucks, Vans, CHRYSLER LHS '00
SUV's, and RV's Gold, leather interior,
S sun roof, CD player, well
maintained, ice cold air
$6900 772-785-8985
772-562-633 CHRYSLER SEBRING
772-32-54553 '03 Convertible $7500
772-321-5455 772-342-0165
BLOWN HEAD GAS- -
KET? State of the art DODGE NEON 2001 4
2-part carbon metallic Door, Auto, Cold A/C
chemical process. Repair Runs Greatl $2,500
yourself. 100% guaran- 772-626-9444
teed. Repair shops need- DONATE YOUR Car to
ed for Authorized Service American Association for
Center. 1-866-780-9041; Cancer Research-Saving
wwwRXAuto.com. *Cancerh Research-Saving
www.RXAutoco Lives through research.

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ Convenient,Fast,Free
Towing, Non- Runners
IN A OK. Tax Deductible. We
HURRY TO handle all paperwork.
Call 7days/wk.
SELL? 800-728-0801
Call the best FORD TAURUS 1999, 4
classified Door, Auto, Cold A/C,
Low Miles. $2,800
Section 772-626-9444
on the east
ont ast MAZDA MIATA '97
oas! White, 5 speed, a/c, cd
HOMETOWN player.
NEWS $3500 772-589-1610
CLASSIFIED! PONTIAC FIREBIRD '89
800-823-0466 BLUE, garage kept, well
maintained $3000 obo
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ 772-633-0650 IR


PONTIAC SUNFIRE -'99
Perfect interior/ Exterior,
engine, new a/c & tires.
Well maintained $2850
obo 210-724-5318




DONATE YOUR CAR,
boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
deductible, fast, free tow-
.ing, need not run. Please
call Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
#1-800-578-0408!
DONATEYOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
WANTED HONDA OR
TOYOTA automobile, ac,
clean, reliable, will pay
$2500 cash. Private Ind.
772-260-3217



50CC SCOOTERS new
2007 4-stroke 0 mi $650
1 year warranty free
shipping 1-866-437-7527
Www.safwafare.net
VERUCCI SCOOTER.
49CC 2005. 500 miles,
$650. Call 772-873-4529
or 772-332-3610
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726.


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories
Boat & Cycle Trailers


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YAMAHa '07 V-TwIn 650
Classic. Windshield,
backrest, 100 miles
$6900 772-589-3036





29' KEYSTONE '05
Super slide, garaged,
used 2 times, sleeps 8.
$12,900. 772-473-2561 IR
FLEETWOOD TRIUMPH,
5th wheel, 39.5', fireplace,
washer/dryer combo, king
bedmuch more, like new,
Io nnn 91a5-Rn.a36


GULFSTREAM '02 24'
travel trailer Lightweight
1 slide sleeps 6. A/C full
bath. Awning. Very nice
$8500/obo 772-359-6092
PACE ARROW Motor
Home 1979 32' Dodge
440, dual A/C units, new
tires, good brakes, new
refrig, 6.5 Onan gen
$3000/obo 321-239-8228
Pace Arrow, 36', '92, 460
Ford motor, freightliner
chassis, 49,331K, 2 AC's
& TV's, all app's, $16,500
obo. 321-725-4627


SUZUKI '04 Quad sport
400 Low hrs. Garage
kept. Good shape $4800
obo 772-528-0730
SUZUKI "04 Quad sport
400 Low hrs. Garage
kept. Good shape $4800
obo 772-528-0730


CHEVRO
Pickup,
Bedliner,
$2,500 77
CHEVRO
1997 Du


... ........Z- -I.... front tires
See photo online at www, o ie
HometownNewsOL.com RV rental site located on. miles. A.
AD#25518 Hutchingson Island near 772-473-5
Vero Beach. Across from F
beach, Marina on FORD F
SALES Inter-coastal, pool tennis. 2004 ver
; FRVIE Phone, cable, and elec-. pass w/p
tricity. Included. First super clear
class. By the week, 772-569-7
month, or season, Handicap
352-347-4470. 96' Dodge
KaF v Lock Pin
SUNNYBROOK 5TH wheel c
wheel 33ft. 1998 2 slides. OBO 772-
Excellent condition.
GIANT RECREATION $14,000. 772-589-6691
WORLD
#1 RV DealerL Nwrk WILDCAT 2002 30' very
clean 2 slide-outs, 5th Utility Tr
wheel. Sleeps 6. Hardly steel tilt
used. $13,900 Call Jim gate, 2
772-663-6480 772-971-5


Boats &
-~wa!5 Watercraft


LET 1993
V6 5 Speed,
Cold A/C
2-626-9444
LET 3500
mp truck. New
s, 78,000
sking $6,000.
.200
:REESTAR SE
y low miles. 7
ull down seats,
in. $9,650 obo.
090
Accessible -
SCaravan, Easy
, Space for 2
hairs, $13,000
283-8233



aller 4 x 7 all
trailer. Drive on
spares. $400
195


.;... . .', .- u


Vero Beach


BOAT SHOW!


Saturday & Sunday 10am-5pm


'1


MERCEDES '74 450SL, 2
top convertible, under
restoration, $4950
772-828-2291



15' CHAPARRELL 35HP
motor with 'low hours.
Fishfinder, galvanized
trailer & accessories.
$1600. 772-388-5604
21' '00 RENDEZVOUS
Deckboat 125 Mercury,
aluminum float on trailer,
looks & runs new $9500
obo 772-388-4053
ALUMACRAFT F7 14'
fishing boat, 10hp Honda
4 stroke, 900lb. tilt bed
trailer, exc.cond., low hrs.,
$1600. Lv. message will
call back. 321-242-0938
BOAT SLIP for rent, ca-
nal, Satellite Beach. Call
321-779-1087 / 759-5077
GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
,w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


PONTOON BOAT 2001
22ft Bennington,50hp Ya-
maha O/B,live well, depth
finder, complete canvas,
exc. cond. w/ '01 trailer,
ready to launch $10k/neg
illness sale.321-956-6250
PRO-LINE 24 Walk, '00,
w/motoi/trailer, super low
hrs., very clean, pristine
cabin, loaded $33,500.
321-726-6700 or email
robertmalfara@gmail.com
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#25297
SAILBOAT Hunter 140
02 sailed only in fresh
water lake. Exc cond.
Mainsail & Roller-reefing
Jib sail. No trailer selling
due to disability. Firm
$1000 772-778-4397
TRIMCRAFT 11' 1800HP
Mere motor, with trailer
Runs great. $1200/obo
772-794-0008

NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
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Effective


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for today's executive or professional
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION
PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


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ThPLE cnrwn LOADMASTER
CUSTOM ALUMINUM TRAILERS
"Quali. arlrou Quitmo.il"



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